Skip to main content

Full text of "Terra Mariae"

See other formats



©^rra Haria^ 


WoLUM,i m¥ 


The paper in this volume is brittle or the 
inner margins are extremely narrow. 

We have bound or rebound the volume 
utilizing the best means possible. 


' marglanb 


General Bookbinding Co.. Chesterland, Ohio 



I? ^ 

13 el 

U3 ej 






ooog^oo OO-T^OOO 


Ji n ' ^^ • !] 

(T^rra iHaria? 

W©.L,UM1 M¥ 

Hmti^rstta nf marylauft 

isnr - i0ia 








19 EU 

HP ^ 

13 eJ 





■ 12 


ir: If ir II 





in appreciation of his worth as a 
man, of his a h 11 i t y as an In- 

structor and of liis interest in the 
welfare of the student hody, this 
book is affectionately dedicated to 

Edwin Trundle Dickerson 






It 11 II II 



> 86019 


Edwin Trpnillla Dicker son 

A. B., A. M., LL. B. 

^jv,v=T^rc5> X dedicalintj tlic I'HS 'ri;i;K \ M \i;i \i. in Mr. I Jickcrscii, ilic lioard 
)f EdiUirs desires tu .y;i\i.' the puhlie a skctcli nf his career. Mr. 

Va'ft n 

t^|||SM.i Dickersoii was l)(ini and reai-erl in Montg()nier\- CmmU, .Marsland, 
'{^5^5=- J& and is the si in nf William lleniiislone 1 )ickersnn (deceased! and 
(^f| Elizabelll E. Dickersnn, nee Trnndle. lie attended the public 

^ schools of his cnunty inilil the tifteenth \ear when he wnn the 

County Scholarshii) tn the Maryland State Cnlletje in cnniiietitive 
e.xaininatinn and was tjraduated frnni the Slate Cnlles^e fnnr \ears later, with 
the degree of .\. 1!., at the head nf his class and the winner nf all |)rizes offered 
i>y the faculty to his class. After a year of cirra<luate work at the |ohns Hopkins 
Universit}-, he entered the Law School of the L'niversit\- of .Marxland and was 
graduated in 1902, winning the grade prize of $100 and Imnorahle mention for 
his thesis. Immedi.atel} following his graduation from the Law ."school, he 
passeil the Slate liar l{.\amin;Uion with ;i ]ierfect a\er.ige ,in(l w;is adniilled to 
the lie has the honor of being the onl\ who h;is ever p.assed the liar 
Examination with a |)erfecl axerage. In l''l)7 he was elected to the h'acidtx' 
of the Ualtimore Law School, where he t.aughl the subjects of h"Iementar\- Law 
and Contracts and was its secretary .and treasurer until its consolidation with 
llie Law School of the Lhiiversity of .M.arvkand in I'U.i, when he was selected 
to teach the subject of Contr;u-ts in the consolidated school ;md In serxe as its 
secretar_\- ;md treasurer, which |josilions he >ince held. Mis sci-\ ici's to the 
Law School ha\e bi-oughl him into close contact with the student bod\ and he 
occupii's a perm.aneiU pkacc in their affections and esteem. .\'o moix' full\ 
enjoys tlu' conlidence and respect of the students than Mr. ' )ickerson and his 
w.arm interest in their wilf.ii-e. his c,ip,ibilit\ as ,an instructor .and his inegritx' 
as a have e.irned for him ,an endinang |il,acc in the hearts of the students. 

In the l'",all following his gi-;idu.alinn finm the Law Schonl, he the 
instruction of candid.ates for the liar l'',.\.amination .and during tlu' sixteen 
years Ik- successfully co.ached moic ih;m IweKe hundred \oung men for the 
liar. lie been engaged in the ]ir,aclice of law since his gr.adn.itiou and is 
I'eg.arded ,as a Lawyer of ability. 




HE 1918 Terra Mauiae is edited for tlie purpose of affording a 
permanent record of our class life, as it lias api)eared from our 

We sincerely trust that the reflection here <lepicted mav he 
fairly accurate. iMir any inaccuracies and distorted images we are 
sorry : for the perfect likeness which nia\' appear we are deeply 

Inasmuch as our viewpoint is likely to he the cause of the distorted images. 
we ask your indulgence and tolerance and pray that \-ou read in the safe light 
of good fellowship. 

The EniTORs. 




■(iii#ri®l Mmmw(§ 

RiscoK T^. Gray 

Business Manager 
Chester A. G.vrdner 

Crown O. D[kiii., Dental 

CiiicsTicR A. C. \ri>ni:r, La:(' 

L. BadI'.n L\TiiR(irM. Phavniacy 

iRwrN O. Rir.GEi.v, Medical 

Awi ■iil#r 

G. Ccoke 

Board #1 Regenfs 

■|'ll\M\S ImJ.1,. I'll. 1).. l.L. 1).. I). C\ 1... I'l-nviisl. 

Ranix.i I'll WiNsi.ow. A.M.. .M.I)., 1.!. 1). I. II. Dwis. M.D., IXD.S. 

Ill■.^l(^■ I ). II Mil, w. I,l,.l). Uor.i'.RT .Moss, Es(|. 

L. E. Xk.m.k. .\I,I),, l.i„l), S.\MUEJ. K, Mkknkk, .M.I). 

I. Ili)i.\ii:s S.Miiii. .\l.l). RI^(;I•;I.^ I!. W Auriia.n. M,l). 

John C. RdSK. l.L,l'>.. I<L,1J. \\'ii,i,i.\m L, K \wi,s, Es(|, 

I). -M, II, Cri.i;i<KTii. .\.M., M,l), K \,\i)(,i,ni I! \iMnx. ji;.. .\.|',,. I.I,.l!. 

Jdii.N C". IIk.mmktkk. .\I.I)., I'll,!)., I.I..1). .Vi.fki:!, S, Xii,ks. ,\.I1,. .\,.M,, 1. 1.,!'., 

Cii.\ui,i--.s C.\si'\i;i. Jn.. I'liar, ! ). \\ii,i.i\.m I''. LiK-|<\\n(iii. .M,l), 

l)\.\ii.i, I5.\SK, I'll. I). GicdNfiK W . I)i)i;i;i\, .\.l'.., M.D. 

lll■;.\K^ !', Ihxsn.v. I'liar, 0. IIaurv Im-'ikdk.xw \i.i>, \.]\.. .M.D. 

ilii.vm- Stiickiikidck. 1. 1,, I). Vkciiii; \i.n C, I ! ai;!<i-^(in. M,l). 

l'llll,K.Mn\ II. Tic K. A .M.. 1. 1.. IS. C SUV P., CaMIU,!-. Jn,, .\,,M.. .\I,I). 

.NuTiu-k M. Siiii'i.i.s. M.n. \\ii,i.i.\.\i S. (,i.\i;i)Ni;u, M.I). 

T. (), IlKATWni.i:. M.I).. n.D.S. Sta\I)I>^ii M. Ci.i;.\i;v. iM.D. 


Pa@ulti ®f Phfsl^s 


Fffli#iiit^ ®f Piyslss 

Randoi.imi Winsu)w, a.m.. M.I)., LL.D. 

L. E. Ne.\le, M.I)., LI,.D. 

Ch.vklf.s W. Mitchell. A.^\.. M.D. 

J. Holmes SMrrn. M.D. 

John C. Hemmeter, M.D.. rii.D., Sc.l)., LL.D. 

Arthur ^^. S\iii'le\-, M.D 

S-VMUEL K. Merrick, M.D. 

Ridgely B. Wvrfield, M.D. 

Gordon Wilson. M.D. 

^^'lLLI.\^I F. LocKvvoon. M.D. 

George W. DoniuN, A.B.. M.D. 

^^'ILLL\^I Rov\L Stcikks, .\r.l)., Sc.D. 

H.\rrv Friedenw-vli), .\.B., MI"). 

ARcnir.ALii C. II\k!;isnN M.I'). 

C.\rv B. Gam ill. e, Jr., .\.M.. M.D. 

W'lLLLVM S. (^i\RI)NER, AI.D. 

St-\ndisii McCi.F. ^R^'. M.D. 

Jl'LU'P FuiEIIENWM.l). .\.M., M.D. 

J. M. H. Rowi.wn, M.D. 
Htr.\m WOi.ns, \.M.. M.D. 
Charles R. Simon, A.B., M.D. 
.\lexius McGl.vnnan. .V.M., M.D. 



Iaii# K^ili@rs 


R. F. Sledge 

Tiios. Cari.yi.e Speaker 

Clarence E. Macke 


J. Calvin Carney 
Joseph Bernstein 
Geralp W. Hill 
Charles Ruzicka 


John Lester Sherman 
Harvey Upton Yeater 


Aouilla Jackson 
Simon Solomon 


f#f iiufs®s 

KatiiErine Marie Adams Pennsylvania 

Ivy Regina Arnold - Maryland 

Mary Ellen Concannon Maryland 

Marie AdELE Conroy Pennsylvania 

Marie Agnes Dougherty Pennsylvania 

Agnes Placida Doory Maryland 

Lucy Arlene Dutra Pennsylvania 

Mary Margaret Fitch Pennsylvania 

Lulu Agnes Flaig Maryland 

Grace Bright Griffith Pennsylvania 

Elizabeth Jane Harding Pennsylvania 

Sophie Vera Herbert Maryland 

Geraldine Cline Hobbs Maryland 

Marie Elizabeth Kinney Pennsylvania 

Marie Esther Kramer Maryland 

Minnie Mae Lankford Virginia 

Clara Josephine McCann Pennsylvania 

Margaret Agnes Nowicki Illinois 

Catherine Marie O'Connell Maryland 

Gertrude Louise ScrEibEr Pennsylvania 

Margaret Elizabeth SharpE Maryland 

1'heda Orlene SmEich Pennsylvania 

Stella Martini Smith Maryland 

Emily Roberta Van Wert Maryland 

VioLETTA Ruth Wagman Pennsylvania 

Bertha Rosalie Wagman Pennsylvania 

Florence Ray Wilson Pennsylvania 

Ethel Augusta Wise Maryland 

Rose Alma White Pennsylvania 


^he, y-u-f-c"^6t. /"roc/Zc/ ^^ 1^ 





=1 1 ~ ir=i i II i f= 



mmmm J. M. H. ROWLAND 

as &M #xpressiQii of our 

r#:sp"^'Ol ani! aff##li'®nii 


=ir=i r =i f= 


Dean J. M. H. ROWLAND 

m^r^ rum'. 



Msileal D®parim#mi Idiisrs 

Irwin O. Ridgei.y 

G. Caklvle Cook 

R. F. Slehcf. 

Thos. Caki.nxe Speaker 

Clarence E. Macke 



i#iil#r Class Offl##rs 

Alfred Mou'icin Swtjct 
Ckawi'oku Ax'iiin Mart - 
R. ]'. Si.iciicE - - - - 
(■). EarU'; Si'.ai, - - - - 
Thomas Cari.'i i.i-: Speake 

[OHN B. BoXNER - - - 

- President 


■ - Secretary 

l reasurer 

- - Proj^lirt 

- - IHsloriaii 

.Anderson I. Fazenhaker - Serf/eauf-af-.-lnu.<: 


Euc.AK Tali. Ahams, 

( l\a]>ii;i I'si. ) 

Cutiiliciianil. Md. 

Allegany County High School. 

Age, 2_^ ; ileight. 3 ft. () in.: Weight, 1 5S. 

"Edgar f^anl" is a Maryland hoy, hading 
I'rcjni down Cnniherland way. lie prepared 
for medicine at the Allegany Connty Acad- 
emy and entered medical school in 19 14. He 
is a likahle lad and a great favorite with the 
ladies, his preference heing nurses. As far 
as is known his only failing is sleejjing too 
late in the .\. M., rarely arriving at school on 
time, and always with a sleepy expression. 

His ahilities in the studx'ing line are excel- 
lent when properly applied, hut girls occu])y 
loo much of his attention and time. When 
he gets down to husiness. he can make the 
fur Hy. 

E.xpects to intern at tlie Maryland (k-neral 
Hospital and will later specialize in disease? 
of the genito-urinary tract. Is enlisted in the 
Medical Reserve of the Navy and expects to 
he commissioned soon after graduation. 

EusT.\CK .\. .'Vl.I-KN, 

Ashland. .\la. 

\. 1!., Southern University. 

Age, 23; llcigiit, 3 ft. I) in.; Weight, 160. 

Eustace is his name, not useless,- as he was 
sometimes called. ( )n the contrary, he is 
useful, since he is always so willing to hel]i 
and accommod.ate others, even at a sacrifice 
to himself. 

.\t the Southern I'niversits', after earnest 
study, he earned his .\. 11. His ])opularity 
there arose through his ahility as a foothall 
])layer. lie was known for rushing through 
center. liowever, the f)nly rushing he does 
here is with ladies. This apparent rilirction 
is ex])laincd hy his 3 feet 11 inches of ;ith 
letic Iiuild, an ,-ihund;mce of Mimd h;iir. a 
handsome ap])ear;uice. ;ind atti-nti\c .md ])o- 
lite manner. 

I le spent h's entire four years with \is. 
He's got a good record hehind him .and in 
front of him a hright future. 


John Jl. ISonnkk, 

lioniierton, N. C. 

P. S. K. 

University of North Carolina. 

Class Historian, 1917-18. 

Randolph W'inslow Surgical Society. 

Age, 23: Height, 5 ft. 3 ' _. in.: Weight. 133. 

From Bonnerton. S. C, to Baltimore, Md., 
is a long jump, but Bonner accomplished this 
feat. \\'e suspect, from his experience in this 
city, that he left many a bleeding heart back 
in that unheard-of little burg in the South. 

Ilonner came to us in our Junior year, and 
we are glad to say he is a valuable asset to 
our class. He spent his Senior as intern at 
Bay View, not in the insane asylum, but in 
the hospital. 

As the time grows near graduation we are 
hearing preparations to celebrate Bonner's re- 
turn to Bonnerton. 

EvERARD Briscoe, 
^Mutual, Md. 
L'harluttc Hall Military .\cademy. 
Phi Beta Pi. 
.Age, 22: Height, 5 ft. 4':. in.: Weight, 120. 
Everard is a i)roduct of what is termed the 
"garden spot of the world" — Calvert county — 
and is a native product. He was educated in 
Southern Marvland schools. His chief ambi- 
tion since beginning the study of medicine has 
been the cultivation of a mustach ( ?) — nr, 
success. Briscoe has been a hard woiker, 
and, with experience at several hospitals, he 
is better prepared than most to begin the prac- 
tice of medicine and attain his v>roud ambi^ 
tion — success in surgery. 


JosMiMi l.rciicx l!i;(nv.\, 

(iadsden, Ala. 

University of Alabama. 

Aj^c. _'<■); lU-ioht. 3 ft. lo in.: Weii^iit, 140. 

lli'dwii has ccinu' In us this vear from Tuft's 

.M(.-(lical Collcije. He has a wonderful record 

behind him and conies highly recommended. 

lie spent his cnllege days at the L'niversitv 
of .Mahamri. where lo and Ijehold ! he met the 
,!:,nrl who today is known as Mrs. IJrown and, 
by the way. she is a musician. We ])redict 
that, when he is ready, his shins^le will read: 
llrown and lirown. 
Medicine and Music. 
Ih'dwn started as a journalist and he has 
finished up in medicine. .\nd the medical pro- 
fession, by his graduation, has gained an .asset 
worth whili.'. both seholastically and socially. 

lie is eager to K':nn ;ind studw and some 
(i;i\- medicine will th;mk him for his re- 

1 1 AUdl.D C'|L\M)I.i;k ( '1, AKK. 

.\ew Rochelle. .\. Y. 

I'll, (i., I'ordliam I'niversit)-. 

.\ge. J,^ ; Height, 5 ft. in.: Weight, 150. 

Clark is from Xew Rochelle, N. Y., and 
])rei)ared for medicine at l'"ordliam. He is a 
rather young man yet, and knee trousers 
would still be ap])ropriate in his case, for 
while this lad is ;i brilliant scholar and has 
good grades, he is a "kid" jmre and sini])le. 
If there is an\' foolishness going on, (lark is 
in it. He is a typical joker and is always on 
toj) of the deck. His other great failing is 
always "shinin' "em up."' 

Clark will graduate .and make gcjod in his 
jirofession just as so(jn as he realizes that he 
l)assed the age of 10 years ago. We ho])e the 
.seriousness of the situation \\ ill soon d;i\\n 
U])on him. He is a boy of no had habits and 
girls bother him not ;it .ill. 

The army will probably ha\e him on her 
li.ands for a few months; then he will pr.actice 
in .\'ew Rochelle. in which we wish him luck'. 
If liic II nn-, ever capture him. he will dcmoi- 
.alizr the ( .irnn with hi^ wit I ?). 



G. Carlyle Cooke, 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

University of North Carolina. 

Art Editor TerrE Marie, 1918. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. S'j in.; Weight, 150. 

"I'm Tar-ITeel liorn and Tar-Heel bred, 
and when I die there will be a Tar Heel 

G. Carlyle Cooke, needless to say, is from 
North Carolina. He entered the Class of 1918 
at the beginning of its Junior year. Cooke 
is a quiet, unobtrusive fellow, but there is 
nothing wrong with him. He is a hard stu- 
dent, but we think that he missed his calling 
when he took up the study of med'cine. not 
liecaiise he will not succeed, but because when 
he did decide to study medicine there was a 
darn good artist lost to the realms of art. 

NoEr. Im<ancis Coulon, 

Manchester. N. H. 

Kappa Psi. 

Age, 28; Height. 5 ft. 4^/2 in.; Weight, 124. 

Francis hails originally from Canada, and 
was educated there. His energies were first 
directed towards securing the degree of Doc- 
tor of Philosophv, but before completing his 
course the "medicine bug" entered his brain 
and in 1913 he invaded Baltimore. He is an 
excellent scholar, but chuck full of hard luck. 
He is a br'lliant conversationalist and speaks 
the French language perfectly. As a ph'los- 
opher and a psyscliologist he excels, but he 
was never ab'e to figure out how the writer 
once held "four aces" against his "four 

He was formerl\- considered a ''good fel- 
low" by all who knew him, but last year he got 
married, and he is rarely seen now except at 
classes. His lack of knowledge of the Eng- 
lish language was a drawback during his first 
two years, but he has overcome that difficulty 
wonderfully well. 

\\'hen this young man graduates, with his 
intimate knowledge of the intricacies of the 
human mind, he should specialize in psychan- 
alysis, and we confidentlv expect, in a few 
years, to be sending patients to the famous 
"Coulon Sanatorium." 

William Akiim k l)AKin-, 
llalliiiKiie, M(l. 
I I'lii (hi ). 
Craftsman's L'hil). 
Dcichman's Preparatory Scluml. 
Age, j6; Heiglit. 3 ft. 10'^ in.; Weight. 175. 
Darby is a lad with a very jirofuse vncahii- 
lary, which he uses to e.xcess. all)cil he is a 
good fellow and a jolly one, too. The class 
room is never still when he is present, and 
many a professor has been interrnpted in his 
lecture by Darliy's cuplionioiis whis])ering. 
He is a Baltimore boy and has s])ent his foiu' 
years in medicine at the University of Mary- 
land. As a student. Darby is abf)ve the aver- 
age, except that he talks too much. Mis other 
grc-.'it failing is his love for the ivory spheres, 
and at which game he does not by any means 

Darby is a great admirer of the fair sex in 
general, but denies tliat Cui)id has lired any 
arrows at him. However, we believe the girl 
of his heart resides in r.altimore. and we ])re- 
dict tlic hapi)v event soon ;iflei- his gradu;i- 

lie will intern one yc;ir al W''s Ibis- 
])ital, and gynecology will jirdbiibly be his 
si)ecia]ly. He e.xpects to be commissioned in 
the Medical Reserve Cor])s. and will iirob.-ibh 
see foreign service before the war ends, lie 
is a good man ;nid will h;i\e success in his 
chosen ])rofessioiL 

\\'n.r,i.\M P.. .D.vLTON, 
Madison, N. C. 
I'liixersity of North Carnlina. 
( ( )mega Ijisilon I'hi ) 
(Sigma Mu Delta) 
O. N. E.— T. H. K. 
Class \'ice-President. i<)i'>-i7. 
"Hilly" has had a truly checkered career 
since lie decided to study medicine. "He's a 
tar-heel bred and a tar-heel born." He had 
periodical work at the old l'>. Af. C and en- 
tered this class, in his Freshman vear. For 
two years Billy hit the high but not the dry 
l^laces, and he was famous thruout the c'tv. 
Then he decided it was time to settle down 
and get a new start — and he did. lie married 
one of I'altimore's most beautiful young 
ladies and began to look at life seriously. .\s 
a conseciuence, he today stands near the top of 
his class. 

Personally, he is a mild mannered, eas".- 
spoken, good looking chap, and one would 
never think he takes life seriously. However, 
he has a wonderful ca])acity in that brain of 
his and he never wastes a moment of his pre- 
cious time. "Billy" has been a "student in- 
tern" at the Maryland C.eneral Hosjiital dur- 
ing his Senior year and will intern there in 
surgerv for a vear after he graduates. 

\\hi'le he hails from the old North State, 
he expects to settle in the State of his ado])- 
tion anil will praciice his profession in Balti- 


Kamun C. DivLiz, 

I'orto Rico. 

University of Porto Rico. 

Age, 22\ Heiglu, 3 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 138. 

Ramon, first of all, i.s a man of high mental 
ability, which he tises to the verv best advan- 
tage, and as a result stands at the top of his 
class. lieing a Porto Rican and with Spanish 
as his native tongue has not deterred him one 
whit from being a success. He now speaks a 
better and a purer English than the most of 
us. In addition he has mastered the science 
of medicine in an admirable manner, his train- 
ing at the University of Porto Rica having 
helped him considerably. 

He is a rather good-looking chap and is well 
liked by his classmates, likew'ise by the girls. 
He has few, if any, bad habits, and, at any 
rate, they do not interfere with his work. His 
favorite pastime is trying to "hit dot Joe 

After graduation he will intern one year 
at the University Hospital and will then be- 
come one of the most famous practitioners of 
our island possession. 

Merrill Ei'hraim, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Deichman I'rejiaratcjry School. 

(Phi Delta Epsilon. ) 

Age, 2i\ Height, 5 ft. ^/i in.; Weight, 135. 

"Meyer" is a typical East l>altimorean and 
a boy of the very best ability, which, coupled 
with good, hard work, has made for him a 
very good record in medical school. He en- 
tered the University of Maryland in 1913. 
after ])reparing at the Deichman Preparatory 

This lad has little to say, but in that cra- 
nium of his is stored the accumulated knowl- 
edge of four years, which will stand him in 
good stead when he (iractices in East Balti- 
more. He is the youngest member of our 
class. Meyer denies love affairs, but has been 
seen on numerous occasions escorting hand- 
some ladies around the city. His bad habit is 
toying with the ivory cubes, at which he is 
verv successful. 

Will interne at the University Hospital for 
one year and then settled down in East Balti- 
more, where great success is in store for him. 


Anderscin |. Kazicnuakicu, 

Westernport, Md, 

Westernport High School. 

Sergeant-at-Arms. 19 17-18. 

Age, 24; Height. 5 ft. 11 in. : Weight. 155. 

"Fazy" is from Maryland and entered 
school in 1913, after preparing at Western- 
port (Md. ) Idigh School, .\fter a wild and 
stormy career, which lasted for three years, 
he decided to settle down and show his real 
speed. As a consequence he is now a "real 
Senior'' and will graduate with his class. 

While one of the best-hearted boys in the 
class, Fazy at times is inclined to be wild, but 
this year he has left the sowing of wild oats 
to the underclassmen and feels the better for 
it. Fazy was married several years ago, and 
we believe that it helped him to settle down. 
Like several other men in our class, he was 
caught in the draft last summer, but allowed 
to return to school. He exi)ects to be commis- 
sioned soon after graduation, and will intern 
at the Mercy Hospital in the meantime. 

Good things are in store for him. and with 
good, hard, earnest endeavor, lie will stand 
among the best in his profession. His future 
jilans will not be decided until the war ends. 

SlIliUM.NN 1). FoKisiis, 

Tampa, Fla. 

Kalaniaziii) C'ollege. 

Craftsman's Club. 

Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. 

Age, 23: Height. 5 ft. 9' 1 i.n; Weight. 152. 

Sherman is a Florida boy, claiming Tampa 
as his home. He finished his first two years 
in medicine at Tulane University, but decided 
that the Xew < )rleans life was too gay and 
came to Baltimore so he could settle down and 
study. This resolution he has faithfully kejjt 
since he matriculated at the L'. uf Md.. and. 
as a consequence, he stands high in his class. 

He is a great ladies' man, and always seems 
to have his good times. btU lhe\' never inter- 
fere with his work. Undoubtedly, there is a 
little lady 'way down Sniuli who claims his 
heart for her very own. lie is a famous 
Mexican athlete, and at the art of "shinin' 
'cm u])"' he is par-excellence itself. He has 
served as a "student-intern" .at the University 
] lf)spital during his senior year. 

Sherman evidently does n(jt agree with his 
namesake in that war is hell, for he is anx- 
iously awaiting graduation so he can be com- 
missioned in the army and do his bit against 
the Huns. Vic expects to follow in his fath- 
er's footsteps and become a specialist in dis- 
eases of the eve. 

Samuel Gavronskv, 

Perth Ambov, N. J. 

(Phi Delta Epsilon) 

University of Pennsylvania. 

Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. 

Age, 23 ; Height, 5 ft. 4 in. ; Weight, 145. 

''Gabby," as he is commonly known, has 

lots of hair, a sunny disposition and comes 

to us from the mosquito-infected Jersey. 

Normally, physically and mentally he stands 

among the best. He always has a smile and 

a good word for everybody, and has never 

been known to utter an unkind word against 

either man or beast. His average in way 

above 90%. x\s a student, thev don't make 

them any better. 

"Gabby" prepared for medicine at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, and has taken his 
full four years in medicine at this school. He 
intends to make a specialty of obstetrical 
])ractice, and will undisputedlv rival Neale 
and Williams in a few years. 

Two momentous things have happened to 
"Gabby" since he entered medical school. 
First of all, he became a benedict during his 
Junior year. Then war was declared and 
"Gabby" was drafted. After spending" sev- 
eral weeks at (censored), he was trans- 
ferred to the Enlisted Medical Reserve 
Corps, so he could finish his medical work. 
He e.xpects to be commissioned soon after 
graduation and will make a very efficient 

M. Alvord Gore, 

Washington, D. C. 

O. N. E. 

A. B. George Washington University. 

Age, 25; Height, 6 ft. >-j in.; Weight, i8o. 

Gore hails from Washington, D. C, and en- 
tered the class at the beginning of the Junior 
year, having completed his first two years at 
Hopkins and Georgetown Universities, re- 
s])ectively. Since joining the class he has 
made a good record. His specialty will be 
surgery, in which line of work he has assisted 
at the University Hospital as "Student-In- 
tern" during his Senior year. 

This young man is possessed of a head of 
l)eautiful blond hair, a creamy complexion 
and a cherubic expression. He stands 6 feet 
tall and fair, and is the ladies" man of the 
class. His social duties are always para- 

After graduation he expects to intern one 
year at the Woman's Hospital. Then, pro- 
viding the war is over by that time, he will 
marry a graduate nurse of the University 
Hospital and become one of the foremost sur- 
geons of our nation's capital. We wish him 


Jnll.N J. ("iRTSEN, 

Radford, \a. 

(). X. E. 

Randol])h W'inslow Surgical Society. 

A. !!. i'toanoke College. 

Age, 2^: lleiglit. 3 fl. i in.; Weight. 171). 

We call him Jnhnnw not because it is di~ 
iuinuti\e in tone, hut because it convevs with 
it intimacy and friendshi]). 

Johnny spent his college years at Roanoke 
College, where he was granted his degree 
(A. B.). J-ollowing his hard years of study. 
he boarded the ship of Medicine and sjjent 
his first three years here uninterruptedlv. 
r.ut, alas! he was called to the colors. With 
a regiment of the \'irginia Xational C.uard, 
he served on the Mexican border, and ]):-ob- 
ably that accounts for the si^eedy settlement 
of that Central American situation. _\fter 
nine months of service he came home. But 
soon after he was ordered to Fort Oglethorpe 
and there he spent six months. Faithful ser- 
vice rewarded him the rank of Sergeant. 

However, it was thought that Johnny 
would be of more value to his country as a 
pl'iysician in the ranks. So he's back with us, 
and we're glad to have him with us. 

With the ladies he is an idol, with the boys 
he is Johnny, and with the Faculty he is a 
good, faithful and honest student. Here is 
good luck to \-ou. Johnny ! ! ! 

r.RoRGic Hedges Grove, 

Hagerstown, Md. 

(Nu Sigma Nu. ) 
Randolph Winslow Surgical Societv. 
Age. 24: Height. (> ft. 'j in.; Weight. 1S5. 
Hark, there are footsteps approaciiing. 
Shady C.rf)ve is coming down the street. Sud- 
denly an enormous foot ajjpears around the 
corner, followed in about five minutes hv the 
rest of Shady. <'.rove joined us at the begin- 
ning of our Junior year, when he immediately 
jumped into fame as being the jjossessor of 
the largest ])air of feet in the class. His shoes 
stacked up beside the famous Cha])lin ])air 
wr)uld make Charlie turn green with envv. 
Sliady accejHed a position as interne at Bay 
View Hospital at the begiiniing of his Senior 
year. He --till holds down this i)ositic)n with 
both feet. Mr i> a hard student and an all- 
around good fellow, notwithstanding the fact 
tiiat he hails from I lagerstown. 


Crawford Avkrv Hart, 

Mooresville, N. C. 

A. B., Davidson College. 

Class \'ice- President, 1(^17-18. 

P. S. K. 

Ramlnljih W'inslow Surgical Society. 

Age, 25; Height, C) ft. _' in.; Weight, 175. 

Picture a long, lean, lanky guy, who talks 
with soft Southern drawl and whose auhurn 
hair is the delight of all the ladies. Do this 
and you have John Avery 1 lart, alias Langer- 
hans, which, in plain English, is Long John. 
1 lart joined us in our Freshman year, and 
hails from North Carolina, Upon arriving in 
P)altimore he proceeded to walk the ])ath that 
Amhition tread in the play "Experience."' 
Like Ambition, he came back strong and is 
regarded as one of the alilest men in the class, 
as well as most liked. Regardless of the color 
of his hair, he is one of the best-natured fel- 
lows in our midst, anger not being in his vo- 

D. T. Hunter, 

Matthews, N, C, 

University of North Carolina. 

Age, 2S; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.: Weight, 150. 

Here is a good man for a specialist in 
Ciynecology, and when he and McDade start 
their hospital in North Caroh'na the old 
Soutliland will awaken. 

D. T. is most attracti\'e to the ladies; doubt- 
less his voice is the chief charm. Hunter has 
the jovial disposition possessed 1).\ "most" of 
the fellows from his State and is liked by all 
his associates. 


HarlEy Monkuk Johnson, 

Windsor, S. C. 

Windsor llisj;h Sclionl. 

Age, 32; HeijJfht, 3 fl. 10 in.; Weight. 165. 

Sonth Carolina is famous lor its Johnsons, 
.ind this tall, unsophisticated gent is the star 
of the flock. Johnson is a married man with 
a family, and prond of it. In sp'te of this 
seeming obstacle, he has h;id the nerve to 
buck the medical game ,'uid bids fair to make 
a success of it. 

lie iias had a hard road t(i travel .and has 
al\va_\'s worked with .a grim determination. A 
rather set man in his ways, the life of a stu- 
dent has not appealed to him nutch. His only 
bad habit, so far as is known, is asking foolish 
(|uestions, but somehow he always seems to 
get away with it. ( )therwise he is a man of 
few words. 

Johnson will be sticcessful as a country 
])ractitioner, which life he expects to lead. 

James C. Joyner, 

l^'rinccton. \. C. 

University of N'orth Car(jlina. 

Craftsman's Club. 

Randolph \\ inflow Surgical Society. 

Age, 23: lleighl, 3 ft. S in.; Weight. 130. 

"Timmie" is a very pojnilar from 
I'rinceton, .\'. C. lie has spent but three years 
at this, ;md h;is an e.xccllrnt record as 
a student. < )therwisi- nothing bad can be said 
about "Jimmie." lie very few, if any, 
bad habits, ,ii'd always sticks closely to hi'^ 
work. Since ihe end of his Jitnior year he has 
served as an interne in surgery at H.iy View 
Asylum and has been very ])roiicient Will 
))robal)ly intern there another year after grad- 
uation. We expect great things from '■Jim- 
mie," and as a future surgeon his ])rosiiects 
:ire brilliant. 


Martin Francis Kocevar, 

Harrisbur^^, Pa. 

Medico Chi, Philadcliihia. 

Age, 26; llcitjiit. 5 ft. II in.; Weight, 175. 

His favorite study is recess. But his mind 
never rests. He is always thinking; if it's not 
about his studies, it's ab(jut his sweetheart. 

Martin Kocevar is a product of tlie Penn- 
sylvania Dutch region, and he says that as 
soon as he gets his diploma he is going back 
to his home. He is booked for an internshi|i 
at the Harrisburg Hospital, provided Uncle 
Sam doesn't interfere and demand his serv- 

His greatest ambitions are to get a prac- 
tice in Steelton, Pa., and to get married. C.ood 
luck to you, Martin, and give our Itjve to 
vour \vife. 

Raymond A. Lynch^ 

Parkersburg, W. Va. 

University of Indiana. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 150. 

"Nor am I even the thing 1 could be." 

Here's to our friend Lynch. Altho' the 
pride of the Nut Factory in Catonsville takes 
great care as to his wardrobe, nevertheless he 
alwavs has time to act in his old capacity as 
operator, thereby giving the class free movies 
in the development of his subject which would 
never pass the State Censorship Board Lynch 
is a confessed hliilomath ( ?). The subject in 
\vhich he excels is minor surgery. \i yor 
doubt it, ask "Puggy." Despite his affection 
for the "Puellae," however, we know him as 
an all-around good fellow. When choosing to 
study, which is seldom, he is a scholar of no 
mean ability, standing at least second to none 
from the cellar position. But, after all, when 
it is said and done, he is good in heart as well 
as mind and soul. May luck be his, for we 
wish him well. 

I'lHoDlK I'.. McDaDK, 

llillsboni, X. C. 
L'nivcrsity uf Xorth Carolina, 
Kan(lol]ih W'iiislnw Surgical Societ\ . 
.'vgc. 24; 1 k'i'jlu. 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 130. 
Etiology: Xo'tli Ca'lina. 
There is some mystery about what the '"R. 
15."' stands for. ( )ne is f|uickly answered it is 
not short for hunihle hee. "McDade" might 
be a link Irish or Scotch. The owner pos- 
sesses at time righteous indignation of the 
former and on :ill occasions the sagacity and 
sb.rewdncss of the hitter. 

(ilimpsing into the future, one can easily 
see "B. ]',." well established as a surgeon, as 
he possesses intelligence, uncompromising 
honesty. aml)ilion and zeal. 

Joiix S. McOuwELi.. 
Plattsburg, X. V. 
Cicorge Washington University. 
Craftsman's Club. 
Randol])h \\"inslow Surgical Society, 
riii Chi Kai)pa Sigma. 
.\ge, 24; ilcighl. (1 ft. 2 in.; Weight, 190. 
"Mac" is from I'lattsbm-g, X. \'., and has 
often watched the men there at the training 
cam]), thus absorbing knowledge of the mili- 
tar\-, which will stand him iu gof)d stead when 
L'ncle Sam calls him to the army after grad- 
iKUion. He has only been with us two years, 
having comi)leted the first two years in medi- 
cine at ' leorge Washington University. Since 
matriculating here he has become a universal 
favorite, both with ln\ classmates and llu- 
ladies. However, being a student-intern at 
the University Hospital during his Senior 
year, a'ul in riddition having his Senior work 
to do. I'.altimore's fair sex have been de|irived 
if his societv, to their sorrow. 

".Mac" is the ])roud ])ossessor of a blue run- 
a))out and uses it to go to classes. In s])'.te 
of this advantage, he has tlie ba<l habit of 
always coming in late. 

After graduation he will m;nr\ the girl nf 
his choice, who also lives in 1 'lattsburg, and 
wdl then enter the Medical Reserve Corp> for 
the dtu'ation of the war. 


Clauknce E. Macke, 
Baltimore. Md. 
Mt. X'ernon Collegiate Institute. 
Randolph Winslovv Surgical Society. 
.■\ssociate Editor Terra Mariae, \(jiH. 
Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 165. 
This boy is possessed of a name which is 
always being mispronounced by professors, 
yet he is as proud of it as he is of being Balti- 
more bred and born. ( )therwise he is all 
right. Macke is an excellent student and ap- 
plies himself in the right manner, which is 
.sure to prove successful for him in the future. 

I'leing a benedict, we cannot discuss his love 
affairs. As to bad habits and failings, he 

has none. 

After graduation he will be pathologist at 
Bay \'iew, but ultimately expects to practice 
in ISaltimore. Success be yours. 

Age, 24; 

S.M.v. A. Macis, 
Rivar, Nicaragua. 
Institute de Masaya. 
Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 130. 

This lad hails from Nicaragua and is a 
"regular fellow" in every sense of the word. 
He prepared for medicine in his native land 
and has been verv successful thus far. He 
is a liright, cheerful boy, with always a good 
word for everybody, and is universall\- liked 
by his classmates. 

Rather good-looking and striking in appsar- 
ance. he is a great ladies' man and never has 
to worry about a "date" when he wants one. 
Nurses are his favorite sport, and it wouldn't 
surprise us to see him take one of them back 
to the Isthmus of Panama. His only bad 
habit is too fre(|uent attendance at "'(Osteology 

Will intern for one year at the University 
Hospital, then return to his native land and 
practice his ])rofession. 


Morris X. ririEKMAN, 

Ijaltimore, i\Id. 

( »liio State I'niversity. 

■^Rf. ,V''' llcitilit. 3 ft. 4 in.; W'cijj^lU. 135. 

This is the only one of its kind, "i'ntty" 
can (|uote anything that lia^ l)een said in class, 
and when anybody is asked a (|uestion lie can 
answer it — but not so readily does the answer 
come when I'ntty is addressed, llis famous 
quotation, "Doctor, let nie swabble de man's 
troat wid iodene," will be long remembered. 
In spite of his faults, "Putt\" is a good fellow. 

luwiN Oliver l\iDr,EL\-, 
Xew Market. .Md. 
Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. 
Class President, i(ji4-i5, 1915-16. 
Editor Terra Mariae, 1918. 
/\ge. 25: Height, 5 ft. S in.; \\'eight, 150. 
"Ridg," as he is popularly known, is a 
:\faryland boy an.d has been with the class 
since its incc])tion, having been the class presi- 
dent during the first two years. He jirepared 
tor medicine at Washington College, where 
he received the degree of .\. B. As to his 
poi)ularit\ with the class, in addition to being 
Its presiilent f(ir two \-ears, he was this year 
elected Medical Ivlilcjr to the Teri-a Mariae. 

Me is :i h;ird ;i;id consistent worker, lint 
often finds it hard to stick to his work, bein;; 
a very handsome lad and terribly ])optilar with 
the ladies, in spite of this seeming obstacle, 
he manages to attend to his studies .and be 
true to his Eastern Sho' girl. 

-After gr;idu;ition he will intern fcir one 
year in Cjynaecology at Mercy Ilospii.-il. Like 
the majority of the class, he is enlisted in the 
Medical Reserve and e.xpects to be commis- 
sioned and called intf) the service .after his 
internship i^ completed. 


Zacii. R. Morgan, 

Mechanicsville, Md. 

P. S. K. 

Charlotte Hall Military Academy. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 145. 

Zachariah Raphael — what a name — yet he 
says he is proud of it. And, more than that, 
he says his son shall be known as Zachariah 
Raphael Morgan. 

Zach. is the remains of the "tiold Dust 
Twins,'' who started together. The other fell 
by the wayside, Ijut Zach. still remains as ever, 
faithful and studious. 

The only fault worth mentioning is that 
Morgan's favorite indoor sport in whispering. 
But when he whispers, ye gods, it sounds like 
the explosion of a cannon. Beware, Zach., 
beware ! 

Morgan is popular both with his classmates 
and with ladies. He is studious and fond of 
his work, ^^'e are sure that his future will 
be a success. 

ChARF-KS W'AT.'n'.R RoHLliS, 

Tampa. Fla. 


A. O. K. (Alpha ( )mega Kappa.) 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute. 

Honor Committee, 1914-15. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 6} 2 in.; Weight, 145. 

"Charlie"' is one of the few original mem- 
bers of the Class of 1918. He is from 'way 
down South in Tampa, but took his pre- 
medical work in Alabama. The spirit of the 
South is so indeliblv stamped in him that 
even four years of close proximity to the 
North has not contaminated him. 

He is not a hard student, but a good one, 
and always makes his grades show above the 
average. "Charlie" is "the" popular man 
with the ladies. He knows more of them and 
has more "on his string" than any other man 
in the class. Also, he keeps them to himself — 

Will probably be commissioned in the Med- 
ical Reserve Corps soon after graduation and 
go "over there" at once. He will make an 
efficient officer. When the war is over he 
intends to practice in Tampa, but we fear 
"girls" will keep him in Baltimore perma- 
nently. In that event the South will lose a 
good man. 


Frank Sabiston, 
Jacksonville, N. C. 

() N E 

I'nivcTsity of North Carolina. 

Randolph W'inslow Sursjical Socictv. 

.\.y;(.-, 23; Ik'i.tjht, 3 ft. 6'j in.: Weight, 140. 

!'"rank i--. a very hot-headed hut well-liked 
Tar Heel from Jaeksonville, X. C. He has 
spent three years in medicine at the U. of 
Md.. h.aving prepared at the I', of X. C. 

He is an excellent student, and. exeejit for 
a \er\- 1);.<1 'Lemper, which L'ets the l>est of him 
at times, he has all of the elements that S" 
to make a line man and a jjood doctor. 

Sabislon has interned at liay \'ie\v since 
the end of his Junior year in Surgers and 
expects to he there one year after graduation. 
Needless to s;i\, he has made a good record 

Expects to be commissioned in the Army ■ 
Medical Corps soon and will he a .e^reat aid 
in our work ayainst the I Inn. \\"e wish him 
the best of hick, but do not believe surgery is 
the specialty he should choose. 

Joii.N W ii,i,iA.\i Si ii.\i;i-ivu, 

Washington. 1). C. 

I'hi I'.ela I'i. 

( leorgetow n ( 'ollegc. 

.Xge. .^4: lleight. 3 ft. i) in.; W'l'ight, 130. 

'"The noblest Roman of them .ill." 
This dignified, austere son of the Histrict 
of Cfilumbia ably upholds the noble traditions 
of the hailowetl s])ot from whence he comes. 
"( amoullage" — this probabK is ,1 new term. 
but tile ability to make classmates and pro- 
fes.sors believe the unreal to be true lias long 
been jjossessed li\ this son of the Capital Cit\'. 
Such power can never lie lost by him. and, 
regardless of the obstacles that may block his 
path, we shall ever hear of his continued suc- 
cess in his chosen profession -medicine 

(i. EarlU vSkal, 

Terra Alta. W. \'a. 

( Kappa Psi. ) 

West X'irginia Universit)'. 

Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. 

Class Treasurer, 1914-15-16-17-1S. 

Age, 28; Height. 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 178. 

Orandpap Seal has truly stood up for his 

r.ame. He was thus baptized in his Freshman 

\-ear and it stays with him. And, contiden- 

tially, he says there'll be some grandchildren 

eventually, and then Grandiuip will be a busy 


Seal comes from the University of West 
Virginia. They can be proud of him, because 
he has made a great record here, one to be 
l)roud of. Seal will interne at Bay View 
and then he'll settle down in Terra Alta, W. 
Va., and wait patiently until the day when 
he'll he truly called ( irandpap. 

Stewart S. Shaffer, 

Fayettcville, I'a. 

Chambersburg High School. 

Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 128. 

To introduce this man from Pennsylvania, 

one can well say that he stands out as an 

excellent example of faithfulness to duty, 

combined with an honest determination to 

tal<e his ])lace among the -best in the medical 

profession. We wish him every success in 

his chosen field of labor. 


William 'J\ Shaver, 

Salisbury, N. C. 

O X E 

L'niversity of North Carolina. 

A^e, J4 ; Height. 6 ft.; Weight, i6o. 

'"Willie" is a Tar Heel jnire and simple, 
having prepared for medicine at the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. He started with the 
class as a Freshman and has stayed right with 
it through all the trials and tribulations, until 
now he is a dignified Senior, lie has Iieen 
a student-intern at the Alary land C.eneral 
Hospital during his Senior year and has made 

t le has never been known to go with a girl 
in Baltimore during his four years here, and 
it is rumored that there is a lass in old N. C. 
who will be Airs. Shaver soon. We congrat- 
ulate her. "\Mllie's'' only failing is the ivory 
cul)es. but at that game he ])roves very suc- 
cessful, to the writer's loss and sorrow. 

Expects to intern for one year at the Mary- 
land General Hos])ital, provided Uncle Sam 
can dispense with his valuable services that 

Joseph Sindlek, 

Baltimore, Aid. 
Deichman"s Preparatory School. 
Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. 
.Age, 25: Tleighl, 3 ft. (> in.: Weight, 140. 
We have with us now one of Baltimore's 
own. I'altimore is ])roufl of him .and is .anx- 
iously awaiting the d.ay he b.angs out bi^ 

Sindler is of tlie adventurous kind. Sev- 
enil years ago he boarded a cattle shij) and 
roughed the sea just to witness the corona- 
tion of King George V. in London. I low- 
ever, he came back, as they all do. 

Joe is stTiall of stature, l)ut he has a iiig 
heart. He'll do .anything to hel]) you, even 
buy your hmcli 

For four years Joe has apjilied himself to 
his studies and now he is rewarded by his 
well-c.arnef! di]i!om;i. .Vote- iScne -Don't for- 
get to frame it and hang it u]i in your olVice. 

R. 1"'. Sledge, 

W'inston-Saleni, N. C. 

P), S., \Vake-I''orrest College. 

Randolph W'inslow Surgical Society. 

Class Secretary, 1917-18. 

Associate Editor Terra Mariae, 1918. 

.\ge, 30; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 130. 

Sledge is another native of North Caro- 
lina, hut previous to his advent among us in 
our Junior year he had s])ent several years 
out West. On conihining a Tar Heel with 
a \\'esterner one would naturally expect to 
hnd a holv terror from Dead Man's Gulch, 
l)ut, strange to say. Sledge is just the anti- 
thesis of this. He is a quiet fellow and one of 
our most popular men, possessing that charm- 
ing duality. — a most pleasing personality and 
excellent scholastic ability. .Although he has 
been with us but two years, the class honors 
lie has won is a worthy trilnitc to his worth. 

Thom.\s C.\klvle Spk.nken, 

(^irayton, Md. 

A P... \\'estern Maryl'ind College. 

Randolph W'inslow Surgical College. 

Class Historian, T915-16, 1916-17. 

Class Prophet, 1917-1S. 

Associate Editor Terre Marie, 19 18. 

Age. 25; Height, 3 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 132. 

Age, with his mustache, 30. Here is an 
orator of note, if his name is no misnomer. 
Carlyle is one of the survivors comprising the 
small band who started the study of medicine 
here in 1 914. He has well weathered the 
storm and has gained an enviable position 
among his classmates. Speaker traces his an- 
cestry to the war-making \'ikings, and if he 
adheres to their propensities he will soon find 
himself a militar\- surgeon of g^reat note. 


SAMri'.i. ("i, \Ki; \ci'; v'^i'dnu. |k. 

Maw RiviT. X. C. 
1. iii\'('rsit\ (il Xorili Carnliua. 

Age, 22; 1 lci.i;lu, 5 fl. y)],2 in.; Weight, 176. 

This is "C.'irrlr-ss C'hirence," ahva\s hile Im 
doing an\thing. lie has loads of .amhitin-i 
;i.ttei" 5.30 r. M,. 1)111 fill" s(]nie reason he can- 
not get h.inisclf together earlier in the <la\. 
Last vear l.'lareiice came up from Xorlli Caro- 
lina to "show Raltimore ui)." All went wei! 
riitil >ome fel'ow broke his three-year-old 
d.erhv, and now he has lost his charm. Clar- 
ence is a good fellow and one who will he 
greatU' mis-ed when the parting must come. 

Al.l'KlU) Xi)Klii.\ ,SwKKT, 
.Middletown, Conn. 
( I'hi Chi.) 
Randolph W'inslow Surgical Society 
W'esleyan University. 
Class President, ii>i7-iS. 
.\ge, 2},: Height, 5 ft. },' '^ in.; Weight. 1(13. 
( )nr honorable president hails from t'on- 
necticnt, where ihey m.anufactnre wooden nut- 
megs, llowever, there is nothing wooden 
about ,'-^\^eet. He is one of the original 23 
men that formed tlic Class of i<;iS in its 
freshman ve ir. .-md all through his course has 
done good work. W bile r;Uher .a i|uiei ,and 
unobtrusive fellow, be is oiu- ot tlu' most 
popular men in the class. 1 )iiring llu' ])ast 
year he has been serving as interne in the T. 11. 
dei)artinent of \\:\\ \'iew I Iosj)it;il, wluu he 
has l)ecome ^ of .an expert on lung 
c<inditions. \\r|]icdicl for him ,1 most u-eful 


JusKi'ii R. 'I"A^ i,()u, 

P.dlefonte, Vii. 

A. K. K. 

Jefferson Medical CoUet^c. 

Class President. \{j\(i-\y. 

Ai;e. _'3 ; Height, 3 ft. io.>4 in.; Weight. 15J 

"Joe" is a tall, red-headed, dignified chap, 
who joined lis at the start of our soplioniorc 
year. Soon after enrolhng he grew a little 
mustache the same color as his hair, and this 
was associated with more dignity on his jiart. 
Joe is a very level-headed fellow and has 
never been known to become rattled. He has 
the reputation of being the best pathologist 
in the class, but lately, much to the surprise 
of his classmates, has exhibited a fondness 
for Hr. (lilchrist's skin clinics. Taylor is one 
of the most popular fellows in the class, as 
was demonstrated when he was elected presi- 
dent in our lunior \"eur. He has never been 
noted for his attendance on lectures. 

John CiEorce Tiioner, 

Wheeling, W. \'a. 

Mt. St. Joseph's College. 

Class Secretary, 1916-17. 

Omyo Opsilo Phi. 

Age, 25: Heigiit, 3 ft. 6.v;4 in.; Weight, 132. 

"lack" is a diminutive, self-possessed, 

hlack-haired West X'irginian, and is a man of 

very few words, jjreferring deeds to ver- 

l)osity. He entered the U. of Md. in 1913, 

after having prepared for medicine at Mt. St. 

Joseph's College. 

Little is known about "Jack,'' as he keeps 
very nnieli to himself, but always appearing 
at classes and never failing to answer well at 
quizzes. This is prinia-facie evidence that he 
studies hard. As to bad habits, he is nil. 
Love affairs likewise. 

\^'ill intern after graduation at the iMercy 
Hospital for one year. 

'riiiicjiHiKi': 1". Tii().\ii'S(.iN, 

Lake wood. X. J. 

Phi Clii. 

Raiuloljih W insldw Surgical Society. 

Rutgers CDllcge. 

Age, 2S: Ik'iglit. 3 ft. 7 in.; Weight. 160. 

"Toiiiniy" hails from the land of "skeeters' 
and is one of the few men proud of his native 
Stale. However, we don't hold tliat against 
liini. lie prepared for medicine at Rutgers 
College and entered the clas.s his Sophomore 
year. "Tommy" is a good hoy and a hrilliant 
student — when he studies, which is seldom. 
Yet he ".gets by" somehow and always with 
good grades. 

He is the best billiard ]ilayer in the class 
r.nd loves to demonstrate his ability. While 
his class-attendance record is not exactly ex- 
cellent, his presence ;i.i. '"( )steology (."linic?'' is 
perfect. \\'ithall, he is a good boy, a good 
fellow and universally liked. 

\\ ill intern for one year after graduation 
at the South Baltimore Eye, Ear, N'ose and 
Throat Hospital and then enter the Medical 
Cor])s of the army. 

I.. li. Tkh'I':;: r, Jr., 

l')Uch;in,ni. W. \"a. 

.\. • ). K. ( .Mjiha ( )niega Kappa.) 

.\. II.. West \ ii^'inia W'esleyan. 

.\ge, 2J ; Height. 5 ft. d in.: Weight, 15S. 

"From whence came ye?'' 
"West X'irginia." 

Where is this small place not so small, if 
more ])eople only knew about it ? 

"Tri])" has been a lu)wling success at "shin- 
ing up" the Professor. I'or one who so thor- 
cughly enjoys a good time, he is a h;ird slu- 
dcnl. and will reap tiie har\est lliat is .aluay-^ 
in store for such a worker. 

Henry W'aklick, 

Newell, N. C. 

University of North Carolina. 

Age. 2;^: Height. 5 ft. 7'.. in.; \\'ei,S;ht, 140. 

.\ Protocol. 

History — A brother of two ])retty 


Clinical History — Became sick while in high 
school in the hills of western N. C. Went to 
the V. of N. C. for three years and was given 
u\) and was treated at L'. of Md. two xears 
for the same condition until death. 

Anatomical Diagnosis — Heart, large, soft, 
and muscle fibres replaced bv girls ; stomach 
hypertrophied. but not dilated, and bearing 
an odor suspicious of beer : liver showed no 
evidences of alcohol : brain large and swollen 
with medical and surgical knowledge. 

Microscopically — All sections show atten- 
tion to detail, ambition and industriousness, 
which Dr. Simon is sure will give him great 
success throughout his second life. 

S.\MuEr, Howard ^^'HITE, 

York, S. C. 

A. B.. Erskine College. 

(Kappa Alpha) 

Randolph Winslow Surgical Society. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; \\'eight. 146. 

Early in the fall of 1914 Sam wandered into 
Baltimore from York. S. C, one of the most 
thickly jropulated districts of the State, ^\1^en 
lie left they closed the moving picture parlor 
and soda fountain. Sam has filled his days 
with us studying, taking notes and smoking 
cigarettes, attaining unusual efficiency in the 
last-named occupation. He seemed perfectly 
normal until his senior year, when he was 
overwhelmed with common sense, so went out 
to Catonsville to become "nutty." Sammy is 
a good worker, a constant friend, a moral man 
and success will assuredlv crown his efiforts. 


en! or Medic all dass History 

(f^^HBrA, III', class of MiiS entered till' I'niversily of .Mar\l:m(l in ( tetnlier, 

''wIlB \\ i'''4. \villi (inK 1 wenty-tliree inenilicrs, lieini; tin- smallest class U> 
iiiatriciilale. We. therefore, enjoxcd the fcirtnnes and niisfortinies 

of a small class, and soon hec.anie ac(|nainted with each other, and 
the faculty as well. 

.\t the heginning of the year the nsual difiicnlties -were met. 
some members not yet heing acclimated to cit\- life, and others had 
much diHicnlt\ in getting medical certificates to meet the re(|uirements of the 

In our second vear our class was increased in meml)ervhi|i, due lo the amal- 
gamation of the I'niversitx of .Mar\land and the College of l'li\sicians and 
Surgeons, and aKo a few from other schools who preferrt'd hi claim the l'. ol 
M. as their Aha Mater. 

In our liniior war the cliss contained si\t\-three memhers, tor we had 
many new memhers to enter the school from the various two-year schools, and 
who wisl'.ed to com]ilete tlu-ir wiirl< at tin- [' . nl .M. 

In this \e:ir we e\]ierienced a change, a> the class was clinicled into two 
sections, oni'-half heii'g stationed at the I', \- S., and one-half at the [' . of M. 
for four monllis. and w (■ feel now that we gained hy the change, though it was different in the hegimiing. 

.\fter tile completicju of oui' |unior \-e;ir. .an<l we ret\u-ned in auv 
homes for a (juiet, restful vacation, the draft came on. .and -onie nl <im' class- 
mates were caught in the "\'\v-.\ call." Tlie) were i|uile unaware a- to how to 
proceed even though our thoughtful l)e.'n and the American Medical .\ssocia- 
tion did their best lo keej) us ]iosteil. hnt inform.ilion coining lo them was slow. 


mul when \vc as;ain asscnihlcd at the L'. nf M. sdiuc of uiir nH'nil)L-rs were at 
training;' canii)S and others waiting at home to tincl out whether they could return 
and graduate it they were called in the draft. Members of our faculty had 
also gone to the Armv, and the s^diool had lost memlier^ id whom our class were 
(ievote<l to. 

In a short time the last nn'mhers of our class returned and we entered into 
our last year of college work in a very serious manner. 

In our Senior \-ear a few names ^vere added to our roll, which halanced 
about the number we lost at the end of our Junior }'ear. During this year our 
class is clinicled into three sect'ons, each section stationed for one-third of the 
\ear at the Uniyersity, Mercy and Mai-yland (ieneral IIos])itals. During our 
Christmas holidays it was a yery hard blow to our class on hearing of tlie death 
of our beloyed instructor. Dr. Charlie Mitchell, to whom we were devoted, and 
shorth' afterwards the death of Dr. Hirsh was another sad eyent in our four 
\ears of college work. 

Now our last trimester has arrived, and instead of looking forward to an 
easy vacation as we have done previously, we are looking forward to gradua- 
tion with great pleasure, as well as considerable anxiet\'. Xow we have a strong 
desire to get out in our chosen ])rofessifin and do '"our bit," whether it be in the 
Army, Navy. Hospital or jiriyate practice. Ever\- member of the class has en- 
listed in some service of the L'nited Statts, either in the enlisted Medical Re- 
serve Corps or the Xaval Reserve Force, and are re;id\' to go after graduation 
on a short notice to do our part for democracy. 

In our future life we will endeavor to put in |)ractice what we been 
taught, and try If) advance the knowledge of medicine. \\'e will look back on 
our four years spent at this school with many ])leasant memories and be de- 
voted to our .Mma Mater. John P>. Bonner, 



Senidf li#dl@al @lass Pr#phe©M 

\E afternoon in the late summer of 1930 I was sitting alone in my 
office overlookinsj the hroad I'otoniac. The afternoon was very 
warm, cxc-n for ari Aut^nist day: the heat waves shimmered over the 
watt-r and the distant \"ir,s;ii;ian hills were ohscured h\' a hluc haze. 
The railrnad l)iMd,t;e across from .Melumpkin INiint. with its .ijreat 
concrete arches, seemed twice its nsnal s\/.v. ' KUside the noise of 
the traflic on the streets of the little town of Riverside was faint 
and distant. .\ sail far down the river near I'ort Tohacco resemhlcd the winsj of 
a seajfull as it reflecti'd the rays of the afternoon snn. The smoke from my 
cigar hung stationary in the atmosphere. 'I'he world seemed on the eve of some 
.trreat event. The quiet grew o])|)ressi vc. My eyelids felt like lead. Suddenly 
out in mid-cliaimel a vapor apjieared tn rise out nf the water and hang sus- 
])ended in the air. i-'pr a while this va] ur remaiiK-d stationary, tlien it changed 
sha])e and advanced toward me across the surface nf the river. I'.y the time it 
had readied the shore it h;i<l assumed the -shape of a fairy-like creature, which 
I'aused outside m\ window and in tones as clear as a silver hell addressed me 
as follows: "(ireetings, <) rro[)het. 1 ;un the spirit of the class of KjiS, sent 
hv that great pcjwer who rules the destinii's of all mankind to tell you of your 
mistaken proi)hesies regarding your classmates and to reveal to you tin- truth in 
regard to their lives and actions. .At the time of your graduation the ('ircat 
War was still in jjrogress. This war, as \ou know, did not end until the sum- 
mer of \i)J(). That many of \<im- classmates should join the armed forces of 
their countrv was inevil;dile; their iiatriotisiii wnuld not :illow them to do other- 
wise. Kcllam. White. Sweet, ll.irt. ( ".:iv ronsky. Sledge ;ind Taylor were with 
you in l'"rance. .\lcl)owell. ("liesen. Sahiston and l.indU'r aUo --erxed their coun- 
trv well across the water. Mam of the others also joined the Army, hut did 
not gel tiie chance to go ovi'r there. Mace. Ilnnter. I'.rown and Rosse.-iu served 



in the Xavv until tlir end of tlu- war. llumt-r liked this hraiich of the service 
so well that he decided to stay, and now holds the rank oi Captain. The class 
of lyiS has every reason to he proud of the men mentioned ahove. They served 
their country faithfully and well, and well do they deserve the success they have 
since attained. 

White, after leaving the Army, went home to South Carolina. He is now 
the leading surgeon in the State, and still upholds his reputation for thorough 
and conscientious work. "Long John'' Hart never forgot his experiences at the 
Crownsville State Hospital, and is now a famous alienist in the < )ld North 

"AV Sweet, who comes from the State noted for its wooden nutmegs, is 
now its leading orthopedic surgeon. The Sweet treatment of Potts disease is 
known throughout the medical world. 

Kellam, who is a i)roduct of the Eastern Shore of \Mrginia, could not tear 
himself away from army life. He is now a Major in the Medical Corps. "Bull" 
is famous because of his discovery of the cardiac gland of the heart, and also 
because he first established the fact that the i>otato bug conveys the germ of 
foot and mouth disease, ^^'hen last heard from Kellam was in Honolulu. 

(javronsky, after leaving the Army, settled in his home town of Perth Am- 
boy. He is now one of the leading netirologists of New Jersey. 

Sledge is at present located in Winston-Salem, N. C. In conjunction with 
Duke Carter, of \gi(> class, he has perfected a mode of preventing the hook- 
worm infection. 

Joe Taylor, before entering the Army, became one of Dr. (>ilchrist's as- 
sistants. He is now a well-known skin specialist of New York City 

McDowell and Ciesen are still in the Army. They have both attained the 
rank of Major in the Medical Coprs. 

Sabiston is a famous children's specialist of Durham, N. C. "Jimmie'' Joy- 
ner is a surgeon in the same town. Brodie McDade, after graduation, became 


ail assistant of I )r. I larris(]n. lie still retains liis fondiu-ss fur taking;" l^ndak pic- 
tures on Snnday aflcnuioiis. "Jack" is now the head snrincon of tlic new B. & 
O. Eiiiertjeiiev ilos])ital, rt'eeiitK- erected on the site of jack I'dood's Park. 

"Shrimp" Sindler has a larye ])ractice in Kast I'altiniorc and llii,diland- 
town. I'littennan >erved a year internship at the 1 lehrew 1 lo^pilal. After the 
war he went to I'alesline and established a hospital in lerusalein. lie is now 
a very intluential citizen ni the new Jewish Repnhlic. 

".Mur])h\" I'.ross inimcdiatelv after i:;radnatioii returned to Russia, wnere 
he became famous as the "Doctor Dijiloiiiat." lie has since been lost sight of 
in the changing politics of that ini fortunate country. 

Jack lleriie served his intenishi]) at the Universit\ I lospital. lie is now 
located in Wheeling. W. \'a. Thoner was instrumental in causing the Charlie 
(."haplin .Memorial Hospital to be built in Wheeling. Jack was always jiroud 
of his resembhmce to the fauKJUs comedian and could not hear to have this 
h(js])ita! built aii\ wlu-re except in W'heehng. 

lirown is a famous naval surgeon, but his work is not limited to surgery, lie 
was one of the factors in causing our .\'avv to be it is tod.ay : the largest 
in the world. 

Clarence Mockc. besides being a leading llaltimore iihysician, has made a 
name for himself in state and citv ]iolitics. lie h;is serx'cd two terms in tlie 
Slate .\ssenibK ;nid h;is causeil the i):issage of many s.aue laws for tlu' protec- 
tion of the health of llu- peo]>le of city and slate, lie is at present the head 
of the State I'.ci.ard of 1 lealth. 

/ack .Morgan, after serving as intern at Merc\ 1 losjiital for a year, re- 
turned to Southern .M.aryl.and. I U' is iiciw the leading surgeon of I.eonardtown. 
Md. \ni\, of course, know this, ') i'rophet, because yon .are closel> associated 
with him in the Southern Mar\land l'".iiiergenc\ llos]iil,il at I .a I'lata, Md. The 
vision jiaused and seemed about to vanish, but appeared to reconsider the mat- 
ter, and continned ; 


"My time is short and what I have to say resjardint;- your remaining class- 
mates nuist he hrief and U> the point. 

"Rosseaii is a well-known ohstetrician of Raleigh. N. C. It is rumored 
that he is soon to return to tlie University of Maryland to till the chair of T)!)- 
stetrics, recently resigned hy Dr. X'-al. W'arlie is also located in Raleigh. 

l')onner. of I'lonnerton. v^. C, helievcd that he could slay home and make 
the world come to him. He and his cousin, ( ). B. lionner. '17, are located here 
and hid fair to rival the Alayo hrothcrs as regard.s their sur.gical accomplish- 

Ramon Deliz. after a year at the University Hospital, returned to Porto 
Rico, where he has made a name for himself in Oynecologv. 

Diebolder is a leading alienist of Cleveland. ( )hio. Kocevar and S. S. Shaf- 
fer are both located in llarrisburg, I'a.. and doing well. 

Trippet and Lynch are back in West X'irginia. The former is jM-acticing 
somewhere among the coal mines. Lynch tried to break into politics, but the 
West X'irginia brand proved too strong to suit his taste and he returned to the 
practice of medicine. 

Charlie Robles is at present the leading gynecologist of Tanipa. Florida. 

"Useless" .Mien is living in Hn-mingham. Alabama. He is noted for the 
Allen treatment of ])ellagra. 

"Skeeter" P«riscoe interned at Mercy Hospital for a year, and then re- 
turned to Calvert county, Md.. where he is now iirominent, both in medicine 
and jjolitics. 

"Nuts" Clark, contrary to all expectations, did not take up psychiatry, 
but is now a well-to-do pharmacist, having evidently found the medical profes- 
sion too strenuous to suit him. 

Willie Dalton. after serving a year at Maryland General Hospital, struck 
out for himself, and is at present making g(jod as a surgeon in the Monumen- 
tal City. 



AiidiTSdii, l\c'\n(ikls and (lOrc spent a year as inlrrncs al the l.'niviTsity 
Hosi)ital. rhe\ are all three sueeessfiil practitioners of llaltinitire. 

J. W. Schaefer is located in Washington. D. C. and making good in stir- 


(^ Carl vie Cook is sonicwlicre in the wilds of Xortli Carolina. 

I'lOrrow. another prodnct of West X'irginia. nnliki- Lynch, entered the ]>o- 
litical field. He has recently been nominated f(jr (lovernor on the Socialist ticket. 
Ephraim is a successful East Baltimore ])hysician. 

Nicolas is a Wall Street niani]iulator. 

'i'hompson is practicing among tlie sand hills of Southern New Jersey. 
He is noted as a racetrack man and owns nian\ tine horses. 

Harhy is a medical missionary in .Vfrica. 

Spoon is living in Durham. N. C. He is the "inventor" of the Spoon Diet 
used in the treatment of gastric ulcer. 

Shaner is at present medical adviser to the National iiarhcrs' Union. 

E. P. .\dams is a successful C. 1\[. sjiecialist of rimiherland, Maryland 

Mocis returned to llnnduras and has recently been elected TresicU-nt "f that 

Jack h'rost is a surgeon and lives in Nome, Alaska. 

Forbes, after graduation, entered the Army Medical t'orps and went to 
IVance. He niarried a I'rcnch girl and is living a happy and successful life in 

"Craps" Fazenbakcr served a year in Mercy 1 .md is imw a sm'- 
geon in Piedmont, W. \'a. 

"Mike" 'I'ierncv went tn Ireland after the \\;ir and is now one of the lead- 
ing lights of tile Irish Iveinihlic. 



jolinson is livin.s; in Sax'annah, S. C and lias a lar^e practice. 

Conlon became Dr. W'inslow's assistant and is now a surgeon in Halifax. 
N. B. 

Howell also joined the .\rniy and is still in tliis branch of the service. Car- 
lin preferred the Navy, lie is now somewhere out West. 

.\nd last, but not least, comes "Pop" Seal. He is now a successful physi- 
cian and farmer in West Virginia. He recentl)- married one of the former 
nurses of the Universitv Hospital. 

This, () Prophet, is the true account of the lives of your classmates since 
yoin- graduation. Their Alma Mater has every reason to be proud of them. 
F''aithfully and well have they served their country and their fellow-men, and 
to the ethics of their profession, they have always been true. Farewell!" The 
vision ceased speaking and slowly vanished. .\s it faded I jumped from my 
chair and rushed to the window, only to bring up with a crash against tlie cold 
glass. 1 found myself staring out into a darkened world, the sun had set, its 
last lingering rays still showing in the west: a train was slowly making its way 
across the bridge from the N'irginia shore. h'ar down the river Cedar Point 
Light shone brightly, whi'e the night boat was just sounding Mathes' Point. I 
returned to my chair. It had all been a dream. 

T. C.\RLVI-K SpKakK. 



^ElEE^L thA: 

m MiM« 


(El^arlrs Mrllman iEttriirll. AM,,. MM,. M. i. 

iPrbruani 4, 1350 Drrrmltrr 23. 191 T 

)I\. MITCHELL possessed a marked individuality. It would be easv 
to outline his aetivities and to let these speak for themselves ; but 
to show why he excelled, as a practioner or teacher, to demonstrate 
in print the real secret of his power, is another matter. ( )ne felt it, 
acknowledged and bowed to it. Mis intimates in college and med- 
ical-student days, and, later, men, who held toward him the relation 
of student to teacher, first became aware of the fact that they had in 
Mitchell a companion or teacher whose mind was trustworthy, and whose sense 
of relation was that of service. So, they trusted him. Possiblv someone will read 
these lines who will recall a sudden and unwelcome sumnKjns from his seat in 
the clinical amphitheater to the arena and the o|icning of a discussion on a 
theme api)arently (|uite foreign to the case in liand. .And soon it dawned on him 
that all his own thinking had been wrong, and when he went back to his seat 
he knew not only what to think about, l:)iit Ikiw to do it. How did the lec- 
turer know that this i)articular student, among a hundred or more, was floun- 
dering and just how to approach his difficulty? The answer would be tlie ke\' 
to Mitchell's power as a teacher. And it would let one in, also, to one of the 
secrets of his success in practice. He knew what to analyze and how t(j do it. 
When he did not know, he waited and analyzed his own ignorance. A recent 
letter to the writer of this sketch from a graduate of a few years back contains 
a bit of advice Mitchell once gave him ii; h. nulling a case of doubtful diag- 
nosis: "Less food, more water, no medicine," That was never forgotten: and 
it made a better doctor of the man t(j whom it was said. 

Born in Baltimore, Charles Mitchell was educated at the City College. He 

entered the Sophomore class at Princeton L^niversity in the fall of 1876. He 

graduated in June, 1879, and entered the University of Maryland, Medical De- 
partment, the same autumn. 

In his services to the L^niversity of Maryland and the L'niversit\- Hospital, 
Dr. Mitchell, after graduation in 1S81, served as assistant resident phvsician for 
two years, .\fter his return from Europe, in 18S3, hg became resident ])h\si- 
cian, and held this position for three years. In successive years he had as his as- 
sistants Drs, Ridgely 1!. Warfield and Frank Martin. He entered the teaching 
cor]is in t888, and it is noteworthy that his first title was lecturer on patholog- 
ical anatomy. He held this position for six years, when he received the ;iddi- 
tional title of Clinical Professor of Medicine. His success as a clinical teacher 
m the twenty-four years since then has more or less overshadowed his early 
work iu iiathology. This In^anch of medicine, now so emphasized, got scant at- 
tention in those days. S\niptonis. physical signs and treatnienl formed the stu- 


nu'iit's triad. Mitclicll had just returned fr(im Nicnna, wluTi- the new basis of 
medical thinking was being taught Civen the chance to illustrate pathogenesis 
to such students as chose to follow him. he soon attracted not only the stu- 
dents of the better sort, but graduates of recent years, lie opened u]) to his 
friends nianv lines of thought and study hitherto unknown. In iS()6 he en- 
tered the Facultv as professor of materia medica and clinical medicine. Two 
\ears later he came into the teaching position which has atTorded the greatest 
success and pleasure from his own, and profit from the student's standpoint, 
])rofessor of pediatrics and clinical medicine. 

Earlv in the nineties Dr. Mitchell had his first attack of broncho-pneumo- 
nia. For a lime little hope was entertained (jf his life, lie eventually recov- 
ered, but another mild att.nck followed in two or three years, and the writer 
feels sure that he lived in almost constant apprehension, flis ne.xt severe illness 
was in February, i<)i6, and, by a strange coincidence, the man who then af- 
forded him greatest comfort was the one death came in the same week 
of last vear. Dr. laneway, who in his short life in Baltimore, endeared himself 
to so many of us. Mitchell's duties as jtractitioner and teacher took all his 
time and energy. So far as the writer knows, he has left but one thing in print : 
and he would not have left that had not the manuscript been almost forcibly 
taken from him and iirinted .at the request of the State I'aculty. .-Mlusion to 
this paper will be m.ade i)resrntly. lie felt tliat a great deal of medical writing 
was rather to e-xploit the writer than to instruct: that unless one bad some- 
thing new he should not write. That clean-cut, thoughtful analysis of existing 
information, from a m;m of his ]iowers, would be useful was soiuething he 
cither would not belie\'e. or had not the energy to make. I'robablv it was the 
latter jilus his overjxnvering desire to read. lie read not only medicine, but 
fiction and history; from the latter he knew how to formulate the philoso|)hy ot 
life at that time and how one e])och logically followed another. To get him on 
this, hiv f.avorite thenu-, was a jilcasure his friends craved and sometimes ob- 
tained. The novel which soiue in it would be the text ot 
tion for an indefinite period, flic Inside of Ihc Cup. and The Mcltinij-Pol 
seized him. lie felt what one meant to the Church, the other to the country. 
He had, in the strict sense, no politics excejit a desire to get the best possible 
governmenl .iml clctcsi,ilion for the spoils system, llis memoralile speech jiro- 
testing against ilic of Dr. Jones as A.ssistant Health Commissioner is 
still fresh in iiienior\. Mis in medical socii'ties was not specially fre- 


quent and never volunteered; Init when asked, as he often was, to take a ])art 
of a symposium, he did so, and men always came to hear him. 

There was one exception. The Medical journal Club. This was organized 
in 1888 by a number of men, then quite young, and the reason for its exis- 
tence was formulated by Mitchell as "a place to blurt out ignorance." In a way 
it was; but it was also a ])lace to which the members brought onlv their best, 
and its power in stimulating good work and promoting friendship was incal- 
culable. It still has a nominal existence; and, whether or not, after the war 
and when its members can take up normal life, it will again become active, it 
has served its purpose. It made us think; it made us tolerant of ditferences 
of opinion, and it took us away from school prejudices. Mitchell was its lead- 
ing spirit. 

In conclusion, a word regarding the one paper he has left. It is entitled 
"The Physician's Duty in the Present Crisis." It is published in TIic Medical 
end Chintryica! Faculty Bulletin of May, 19 17, and was read in .^jiril at < )sler 
Hall. The war in Euro])e depressed Mitchell profoundly. From its be.ginning 
in 19 1 4 he felt that our participation was only a ([uestion of time, because "we 
are too big to have the principle on which we live made safe without our help." 
That is the way he put it to the writer when on our summer vacation together in 
August, 1914. 

When, finally, the President spoke on April J last, and the time came at 
the meeting of our State Faculty, three weeks later, for our state profession to 
I'espond, the choice of Mitchell as om- spokesman was deemed the wisest that 
could be made, llic Uiversity Bulletin, in this national crisis, could do our 
Alumni, the country over, no greater kindness than to ])rint in full this patriotic 
call from "a voice that is stilled." Mitchell wrote: "The President's message 
is directed to the loves, not the hatreds of mankind. . . . It is the cry of 
humanity itself." . . . "What is the duty of the ])hysician in the ])resent 
crisis? It is clear. Each one of us should in his own selective, not selected, 
way give the best that is in him toward the trium])h of our cause." . . 

Those who are engaged in teaching have especially important duties to ])er- 
form. The times absolutely demand the most jjractical and intensive study of 
the problems requiring immediate soluticn. All the frills and fineries of med- 
ical teaching should be eliminated for the present, and thorou,gh instruction 




should be j^'ivcii in cani]). Irciuii aiul ^lii]. sanitation, llir li'catnu'nt of wdunds 
and wound infection, the (•]ii(lrniioloi:;\'. jji-ophvlaxis and treatment of tyi)lioid 
i^nd tyjjlius fever, malaria, dysentery, epidemic cerehro-spinal meningitis, yellow 
fever, and, that scoin'tje of modern trench warfare, tuberculosis, dreat stress, 
too. should be laid upon the shameful prevalence of venereal diseases amon',j 
tr()0])s. and ujion their disastrous eft'ects upon et'tlciency. 

"( )])pf)rtunit\ im|ilies obli.Ljation, and privilege demands sacrifice. " 

Concludiut,' his pa]ier, 1 )r. Mitchell. lettiuL; his im.iyin.-ilion take him "into 
the vears to come," ijuoted from what he belie\-ed wcndd be the HfiJ history of 
cur state medical ]irolession; 

"In lyi/ the profession ol Mar\land came iiUo its own. .\mont; the ]ieople, 
in the htjspitals, on the ships, .and in the camps and in the trenches the jihysi- 
cians of the State, with rare skill and noble self-sacrilice, did their work, llun- 
dreds of Marylanders served with .threat distinction in all departments of the 
public medical service. Even more remarkable was the splendid spirit of co- 
( peration shown b\ tlie menibt'rs of the (irofession tow.ard each other. 'Those 
in active service were treated most lo\all\ ]>v those who remained at home. The 
entire l)odv of medical men showed an exalted patriotism for their country and 
self-effacing devotion to their fellow men. They t,'ave courage to those who lal- 
tered, ho|ie t(j those who di'spaired. relief .'Uid solace to those who sutlered 
fiuring the loni;. bitter wa\- for the liberation of the world. 'I'hey steadfastly- 
kept up the good fight to the ver\ day <if trium|ih. the da\ which ])roclainied to 
all men of everv land .and of e\c-ry time that liu' world was 'safe for democ- 
racv,' and that in the I'roi'idciicc of (iml llimsclf riiilil is hl(/lu-r Ihnii iii'njhl. 
In till' histor\ of medicine in the Stall' of .\lar\laiid, 1917 was the \ear of 
the great awakening. 

To have this \ision, aii<l to see it. lh;it the dream couics line is th<' supreme 
duty of this hour." 

Such were the patriotic ideals of the we mourn; stich his lile-staud- 
ards: such the imconscious ex]iressiou of his own ciiaracler. llis wile, son and 
daughter have hosts of friends who grie\e with clu'ni. 

I 1 11; \.\i \\ nol>S. 



jpmtor M#ito®l Class 

M. Le R. Lumpkin President 

W. EooNE, Jr Vice-President 

\y. Fort Secretary 

V. Franckschi Treasurer 

1). P. Ai.ACiA S'erijeonl-nt-Anns 

I. A. RuciiNiCss Historian 

Glass ^#11 

Abbott, L. S. 
Alagia, D. p. 
Barker, F. T. 
PjOonk, W., Jr. 
Brown, J., Jr. 
buchness, j. a. 
Cregg, H. a. 
'Davis, C. W. 
Davis, J. E. 
Deakyne, \V. C. 
Dye, 1'. (;. 
Fi.ipi'iN, E. L. 

P'ORT, W. 

Francesciii, F. 
Oeyek. W. O. 


Hartenstein, a. C. 
Helsap.eck, C. J. 
Ingram, W. H. 
Jacobowitz, a. 
John, B. S. 
Kenure, I. F. 

LaRue, R. T. 
Lonergan, p. P>. 
Lumpkin, M. LeR. 
McElwain, \\. I'.. 
McLeoi), W. ('.. 
Mai-oual, j., JK. 
Miller. D. 
Morales, P. O. 
Owens, W. D. 
Pmillips, L. D. 
PrrTMAN, E. D. 
Reynolds, R. R. 
Richards, C. W. V. 
Romine. C C. 
Stewakt, C. W. 
TiMKo, L. M. 
'^Il•■.ME^■ER, A. C. 
TuLL, M. G. 
Vazquez, R. S. 


Wild, A. 
Wright, M. E. 



Junior Medical Class History 

^tw^S the American .t;;mH- nf football one fcalnrc of the sport stands out 

W'^f/i iifoniinentlv This feature is teamwork. leanuvork (le|>en<K on 
I \w\. . u I ... ... 

(M'^vlhw each member of the team doinj; bis duly. The linesman is as integral 
Y^"^^" '^ "'"" '" ''"' "^'"""''^ working, of the team as is the man in the baek- 
(%P\ tield. The Imesman. however, is not noticed nuich by llie rooters as 

^' ^ long as be does bis duty. It is only when the linesman fails "to 

** liold" or wiien he plays in a spectacular manner tliat attention is 

drawn to him. The lunior class may be compared to a Mood linesman. The 
class has been doini;- its duly and thus, altbou.i^h a part of the I'niversity, has 
contributed toward successful teamwork rather than distiniLiihshed itself 1)\- in- 
dividual play. 

The opening da\s of the scholastic year were d;i\s of bandshal<inL; and re- 
newal of friendshi|is. .\t time tin- almost universal (|nestion around the 
cami>us was "llow di<l mui come out in tln' draft?" Some of our class "cami- 
out" safe and sound, some had not ben called, and a few were called and lia\e 
not "come out," but ni;i\ be e\en now doing their bit "o\-er there." W lu'n ihe 
ot'ticial roll \\;is called f(irt\-live men weie found to com]iosr the Junior class for 
K^lJ-iS. ( )f the missing dozen or more. I)esides tho-e who :ire serxing their 
eountr\- in uniform, some li,a\e cb.anged to a ne\s .\lma .M.ater ;md a fi'w have 
fallen b\- the wa\side and h;i\'e not been accoun.ted for u|i to the present 

The llrsi event of the winch is not put down as ;i ol the curric- 
iiluni of studies took place toward the latter part of ( )clober, when tin- cl.ass elec- 
tion took ]ilaee. This event was marlced tiiis year by more than the usual 
;imount (if electiotiei'ring ;md secret eonferences. 'Ihe election lm;dly look 
]j'.ace during a free hour front lectnrt-s. ,\ class |iresidriU was i-lected, but be- 
cause of lack of timr the other oflicers wen- not elected until several days later. 

Im-oiii the linu' of the org.anizalion ot the class for tlu' year up to the lime ol 
the recording of this histor\ \cr\ lillle liistor\ h;is been made. The class 
has become more serious-minded and studx absorbs most ol its lime, as study 
reallv should take up tiie class' time. Again, perhaixs, the consciousness that we 
are studying medicine itself and not simply the bones of medicine, has done 
much to settle our dispositions. We are gradually learning to distinguish a cav- 
ity in the lung as large as ;ui orange from a pleurisy with effusion which fills 
the entire ]ilur;d cavitv. \\ C ma\ \iot be .ible to make ;i correct diagnosis alter 
lining uj) several slu'ets of |)aper with a p.itient's past, present and future his- 
torv, including tile ailments which the jiatient's paternal great-nncle had as a boy. 
l)Ut — we are tr\ing lo learn ,iiid lo become Seniors in ii;iS- niH). 





H. FSrumback President 

P. Imnnev rice-President 

W. ScHoENiiF.iT Secretary 

C. DoBiHAL Treasurer 

P. C. Knotts Historian 


ArTIGI.VNI, p. LoMliAKI). N. T. 

Aubrey, J. F. LuEders, W'., Jr. 

Banvard, N. F. X. McGiLL, \V. K. 

Eernabe, a. Martin, W. F. 

B.LLiNGsi.KA, L". L. Marshall, C. B. 

Broadrup, S. E. Medairy, G. C. 

Broll, H. R. Metcalf. J. W. 

Brum BACK, L. M. Navarro, A. S. 

BuBERT, H. M. ( )UR, W. J. B. 

Burton, C. C. Perry, C. C. 

Cardona, N, B, Pessagno, D. J. 

Castro, (i. A. Ponte, J. P.. Jr. 

Clarken, J. A. Puc^ii, J. C. 

Comas, C. A. Quevedo, R. (',., nE 

DoBIIIAL, L. C. Reddington, L. J. 

Erwin, J. J. Reese, J. O. 

I'aiindricii, C. G. RiciiARnsoN. R. W. 

Finney, R. P. Ric.nev, L. J., Jr. 

I'leck, R. F. Sciioeniieit, E. \\'. 

Ginsburg, L. Sheppard, II.. Jk. 

Gleason, H. J. Skaggs, J. W. 

GoNZALVo, F. a. Smith, F. B. 

Hakim, R. M. Tolson, 11. I... Jr. 

lloLDEN, F. A. Ward, E. J. 

Hooper, Z. V. Warren, J. F. 

Jackvony, a. H. White, T. V. 

Janer, -A. Wilson, H. L., E. L. WissiG, G. L. 

Kinney, J. P. Woodruff, J. S. 

Knotts. E. p. Zinberg, I. S. 

KouRE^■, S. W. Quintero, E. 



[Medical Sopl|j#rti#re Irlistorf/ 

IIA\'E read sunu'wlicrr that in the hi^t(ir\' of civilizatinii there was a 
7^-1 liyv'A period known as tile "J )arl< Asres.' I his ijeriod was eliaracterized 

mmw . . . , 

■{S^^M.' ''.^ '' decline in llie arts .•uid sciences. Stud\ was al)andiined and it 
f% -'I was absolutely unfasiii(inal)le and unetliical for ansone to inquire into 

&^ the cause and effect of anything;' from sjiecitic t,'ra\-it\' to an elephant. 

Xo douht the niuch-hackneyed ]ihrase "Is^norance is hliss" has been 

handed down to us from thai time. 

With apolo2;ics to historirms, I want to com|}are the h'reshnian vear of this 
]ircseiU So]jhomore Class to that famous e]ioch. W f came eiiiht\-live strong' 
and boastful, with ihe idea that courses could be ]iassed off without recourse to 
books or aitendance to lecture-. This idt'a beiuL; en,i;enderecl h\ lirst-class 
schools of leisure at whicli most ol the men had taken tlu-ir premedical work. 

I'ursuiiiL;' this course until the end of the \ear. when we were rudt'K' awak- 
ened b_\' the examinations, we had come ei,t;lit\ -fivi' ]iroud ,nid h.uiLjhty — the 
tollowiu"' tall a nn'clx an<l subinis-i\'e sixtN' enrolled. 

lli^tory tells us ih:it the dark a.m'S were followed b\ the Uenaissanci'. a 
period of awakenitii; to tln' ilecessit) of llu- knowledi^e of the essential facts and 
theories so necessary to our mi'utal. moral and ]ih\sical wellheiuL;. The last 
iiKiiith of last year offers a ])erfect analogy to that period for this class. There 
came the awakeiiint; In the fact that we must s(] ai'(|U.iini onrseUc'S with facts 
as to lead our professors to assume that we were worilu ol adxancement. ll 
was enoufjh. Those that returned have cnnlinned U]i(in the course made so 
plain to them since last sprintj m.ide pl.-tin In fathers in the woodshed; by 
I'ltcle Sam presentiuL; the |>roposition of u'"'".!,' '" war; li\ our teachers, bless 
them, who, assurinji us of their Ljood will .ukI tender dexcition. nevertheless let 



"'iiiiiiii.'Mi:!ii;:,,iiiiiiiiiiiiniiii!iiiii)ii i:iiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirT;Tn 

It be known that it would oivr iln-m orcat pleasure to sacrifice something for 
ll'.e war, and that an indifferent student made the nicest sacrifice they could 
think of. 

The events of the year are daily in occurrence, arising- five un'nntes late, 
ruslnnc: to lecture and laboratory all day and at night rushins' home to studv 
until the clock points one. If some in(|uisitivc persons ask one what 1 plead 
with the editor to treat such persons with imperious disdain, with disdain, at 
any rate. 

Pnmardy we are here to study medicine. Init there is one profession that 
all become skilled in, and that is the art of acting. ( )ur professors, to sound us 
upon our knowledge of things outside ot the nature of medicine, have discoursed 
upon many subjects, none the least sociology, philosophy, geology, economics and 
upon subjects divers and many. In consequence of this fact as well as in the 
regular course the average student of our class has learned to assume an appear- 
ance of understanding that in acting ability would rival our most famous stars 
of the silent drama. 

In physiological chemistry, amid the smashing of crockery — at so much per 
smash — we brew strange and mysterious concoctions. There was once a per- 
fumer who, at his wits' end to di.scover a new odor to satiate feminine demands 
for perfumes, took recourse to our laboratory. His simjjle re(|uest was met 
v.ith an enthusiastic response. The strange and poignant odors that greeted 
Inm were so variegated that he became ill. We feel sure that his illness was due 
to his jierple-xity to decide upon which jiarticular odor he desired, .\nvone who 
doubts tins and has not enlisted and yet possesses sufficient courage to trv the 
ex])eriment, we invite him to ascertain for himself. 

Now in the physiological laboratory is where we have developed our great- 
est technique. It is here that we glide upon the unsuspecting frog and, grasp- 
ing him by the neck or that ]iart of his anatomy most convenient, he is gently re- 
moved from his former habitat to oblivion. Having lulled the frog to a state of 
mental by means of pithing, we ])roceed to prove the certainty of Pfluger's 
laws. Demarcation current and not. 



\o\v last \ear tlu' cniivtTsation was conciTiicd chiefly o( the receptive mer- 
its of ])rima d(jnnas and jintlilists, while this year — this year — the grewsome fact 
nuist out — these same men s])eak glibly of the verrneal gyri hii>]iocani]ii. Lew- 
andowsky's theory on Presbyopia and sundry other sul)jects e(|ually as teciiical 
atid obscure. 

Perhaps it might be interesting to make further coiii])arisons that the age 
lias worked upon an irresponsible crowd of boys — some of them from the 
wilds of Xorth Carolina and Tennessee, yet others fr(jni the une.vplored 
marshes of N'irginia, and some from the land of 1 label Cuba — and transformed 
this lnirdy-gurd\ crowd of boys to men of great learning and industry. Since 
the year igi'i-ij King Morpheus has lost many of his devotees, due no doubt, 
to the fact that illustrated lectures are rare. The old Ciod Ijaccluis nuist surely 
v.-eep and gnash his \ellow fangs, for of the many that worshipped at his shrine 
there remains no one. I insist not one. Those from the arid districts of our 
Southern States have lost so many bouts with his lordship as referee that they 
have taken recourse to the eternal drink which unceasingly flows upon one shoes 
as well as oiu" i)alates. ( )lhers from the \et wvi and fertile States, even those 
from lialtimore coimt\ . have followed in their colleagues' train — due to the H. 
C. I... which when translated reads high cost of la,ger. 

The men now seem t(j give a large part of their attention to their profes- 
sors during the lectures. Sleep is abandoned and ])ranks laid aside. .Votablv 
has it evolved that the slightest effort of tlu' lecturer to be humorous brings 
forth a heart\ la\igh. when formerly this attempt at wit would have been met 
with frigid silence. Perhaps our sense of humor has advanced with our scien- 
tific education. .Some one has suggested it i^ an elTorl to plea>e oiu' i)r(i- 
fessor, and perha|)s he would grade us with less severity, but we such an 
aspersion of our moti\es with proi)er scorn. 

It is not our desire to seem boastful or to exaggerate, but only to state 
those facts which seem to n- nuist be obvious to the most casual observer. I'or 
those who are dubious of ibis ,,r any sul)sei|uem statement, 1 w()uld nfer them 
to "Doc" .\ubre\, who. licini; \\\i- biggest, and. no doubt, strongest in the 



class, would (|uickly allay any doubts that the f|uestioner mi.tjht have. And, too, 
one migfht be referred to our professors (?) I would rather insist upon the 
former, however, and suggest the latter merely to gain the confidence of the 

Last fall a class meeting was attempted, and when I sa\' attempted I mean 
that word to be descriptive. The men were assembled by f)ur various politi- 
cians by much persuasion, both verbal and i)hysical, and then the trouble started. 
W ith si.xty voices in one accord, trying to be heard, to predominate over all 
others, with language that never should be printed, the noise, sounding like 
the foolish and hysterical crys of those famous Persian birds, the Bulbuls— 
^\'ell, nut of the din, blows, confusion, and strange sounds there came the fact 
that the following class officers had been chosen: President, L. H. Brum- 
bach; \'ice-President, R. P. Finney; Secretary, E. W. Schoenhut : Treasurer, 

Since that time class meetings have been called. The call could have 
come from the watery wastes of mid-Atlantic, for all the results it ])roduced— 
Pardon! — Upon one occasion there was a stampede to obev this call, and that 
was when there was a motion to declare a holiday. A committee was appointed 
by our class President to find out the desire of the class. The appointment was 
in virtue of the lingualistic power and endurance of the appointees — which 
shows that the executive ability of our President justifies his constituents in 
their support. It was announced presently by said committee that it was unani- 
mously voted to declare a holiday. Oh, what joy to have a holiday, to give us 
the more time to study and discuss the problems which confront us and diffi- 
cult to believe, how entirely is our class misunderstood by our professors in 
this respect and even criticized. 

The year has been one of great pleasure and happiness for every one of 
us ( .•') There has been one flaw. Were \ou ever to an entertainment "down 
home" where each entertainer was introduced by '"our most prominent citizen" 
with "It gives me .great pleasure to an nounce — " \\\']] do you remember 
what a grand and glorious feeling was stealing over you. Well, after returning 



from our ha])ii\- (lavs at home I liristnU'S, our jjrofcssors. witli niau\ a know- 
iu"- look and suickiT. say: "It gives me great ])leasurr to announce that mid- 
vear examinations will he given ten days hence." My analogy is not complete, 
hut will give the iminitialed an idea Avilh what joy and ardor we greeted this 
announcement, .\ncl the worst is yet to come. There are those who were 
with us last vear who are now alisent. which is a significant and pointed fact 
which also is somewhat pro|)hetic in its nature, causing an uneasiness -which 
makes even om- most confident begin to regret that the Renaissance period had 
not made greater ]irogress. 

Xo douht next vear thei'e will he .some of us serving L'ncle Sam in the ca- 
pacitv of a backstop for the Inillets of the lioches or (l(jdging them. ;is the case 
mav be, but whether we are here or there, there will he certain sentimental 
lecollections of this \ear which will isolate it from an\- other. There will be 
the wistful expression upon the faces of otir cadavers: the same expression 
upon the faces of our jjrofessors after we had declared a holiday; the iier- 
meating odor of oil of cloves, and such delight ful entertainment as was given 
us h\- ex])ert wielders of the sjjotted cul^es, and other memories equally as poig- 

,\s a class historv, so called, is not a history until the last one i^ written, i 

will have to risk the reader's displeasure and say 

To he continued. I'".. I'-UL K-NoTl'.s, 

1 1 isloriiiii. 



Prr^shmaii ll#(il#al Class 


S. W. MATTLiiiws President 

J. D. RuDisiLL ]"icc-Prcsidcnt 

W. J. Decker Secretary 

K. W. GoLLEY . Treasurer 

L. A. Yeager Scrgeaiit-at-Anns 

C. F. FisiiER Historian 



Badaliacca, F. L 
Barnes, B. 
Benson, C. F. 
Bernardo, j. R. 

BosE, J. C. 
Butler, j. C. 
Costa, O. G. 
Culver, v*^. FI. 
Decker, W. J. 
Evans, A. L. 
Fisiii'iR, C. F. 
Fisher, D. S. 
Foley, C J. 
Foreman, T. A. 
Franklin, J. F. 
Freedom, L. 
Golley, K, W. 
Graybill, j. S. 


Hardman, C. 
Hawks, C. E. 

monserat, a. 
Morris, B. M. 
Nash, A. E. 
Nazario, L. 
O'RouRKE, T. R. 
Pacienzo, F. a. 
Paulson, M. 
Peters, E. A. 

PiLLSBUR'i', H. C. 
PlylEr, R. j. 


Quinones, N. a. 
Reese, h. r. 
Reis, F. a. 
Robinson, W. J. 
RiiMn.i.Y, II. A. 
Rosario, p. 
Rudisill, j. D. 
Ryon, j. D. 
Saein, F. C. 
Sapirito, a. R. 
Savage, P. J. 
Schilling, J. W. 


1i;nm;i!i;u(;i:u, C. I\. 
liii,(ii'n:M:K, j. 1 ). 

SKAK. M. R. 
I Al-l-K, A. 
IIIINS. j, C. 
IISKA, \'. \'. 

(l^■M■:u. ('.. K. 

•'i;i:c.A\, I). I''. 
KM r, K. j. 

'\\ i.i:.\- Ki, '1". 
Mifdv, A. W 
MaivTim;/, E. 
M All iii'ws, S. W. 
M AT'i'iii'.ws, W. E.. Jk 
Mi-:i.K.Ni>i;z, J. 
Mkuciku. a. S. 

Ml I. I.A.N, 1.. J. 

M(iNi.\c.i;R. A. C. 

Skav, T. W. 

Sll AN NON, ("i. E,. 
SlII'.KM AN, S. 
SllLl'.KUT, !•". S. 
SiKIN, X. 

.^'riiNK, S. (i. 


Tkattnkk, X. I*. 
Wanci.kk. 11. E. 
W'lUN i;i;ur,, E. D. 
WlKST, 1". 1'. 

W II.I.IA.MS. M. 11. 
Wll.KI'.KS ]\, J. II. 
Wll.s.lN. W. W . 
Wnl.FK, J. r. 

Yaiuwck, L. .\. 



Pr#®iman Class Hlsisri 


N the first day of ( )ctol)ei". nineteen luindred and seventeen, tlie class 
of 1921 gathered in the halls of the College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons and began its career. Our first enrollment was ninetv-five. 
Some of the men have left school and our present roll numbers 

On the third of (October we were given our first chance to 
meet the professors and members of the ui)per classes bv the Y. M. 
C. A. at a rece])tion held in Davidge Hnll. 

We lost one of our best men when Peterson gave up the studv of medi- 
cine and entered the School of Pharmacy. We are very glad that he is still 
in the University and feel sure that he will t)c a credit to the institution. 

We were not provided for in the early part of the draft: in consequence 
of which we lost another good student when W. J. Fulton was called to the 
colors. He is now at Camp Meade with the 313th Infantry. He is one of the 
best-liked boys in the camp. 

( )ur entire class have now fulfilled their military obligations, having en- 
listed in the Medical Reserve Cor])s of the .\rmy or Navv, and after gradua- 
tion will be readv to ])erforni our patriotic duty. 

W. E. Matthews was called to Cam]) Meade, where he remained seven 
weeks. He was discharged from the .Vrmy that he might comjilete his medical 
studies. ( )n the 21st of January, 191 8, he returned to school and immediatelv 
enlisted in the Medical Reserve Corps of the .Army. 

Ry order of the Government we were given mid-year examinations. They 
were held the latter part of Januarv, and as yet we have not heard any imfavor- 
ahle reports from the professors, so we trust good fortime will follow us 
throughout our entire careet. Historian. 



Honorary President or the Cuass of 131S 

In iTciionji jmi of ilic liit^li t'slfciii in wliicli wc Imlil Mr. I liolscv^i m ami 
because- '<i iiiir warm prrMiiial i\-i;ar(l. tlic Class nf '.'MS, liy unaniniiiiiN cunsi-nl. 
c'lcctt'd him niii- 1 Iidh irary I 'rt-siik'til. Il is ; iiii iilrasmx' and prixilr'^x- in ilcdicati' 
tlic Law 1 i(.-]ianniriu I'f llu- I'MS 'ria;i;\ M \i;i ai. \n nwv liaiaiil anil llimnrary 
i 'ri'sirjcnt. 


Fa#pti|f #1 Law 

HOX. I1EXR^■ 1). HARLAN, Dean, Fidelity Trust Company. 

Testamentakv Law, 

(.\.i'... KiciinK.nd College. 1885: I'li.D., lolms Hopkins University, ISO] 
LL.F!., S.inth Carolina "College, 1804. i 

Com .mf.iu'i \i. 1 , \\v, 

R.WIX )L1M1 ll.\RT( )X, JR. 

( \ P. liilms Ijiipkins L'niversitv, 18''1 ; l.L R.. University of 

Maryland,' 18')o. ) 


( LL.IL, I'.altinidre University. 1896.) 

CoM.MoN Cakkieks. 


(A.R... Johns Hopkins University, 190,^, and Ph. I).. 1^08: 

LL.B., L'niversitv of Slaryland. DOS.) 

Pr.vctice in Sr.\TE Conns. 

( .\.P,., Prinoetcin University. 1882.) 

I .\SLK.\NCE. 


( \R luhns Ih.pkins L'niversilv. 1892: l.L.P.., University of 
.Maryland. 1804.1 


W.\R|) I', AI.DW IN C< )E. 

(A.B.. College nf Charleston. S. C. 1890. and .\.M.. 1894:. LL.B. 

Ceorge Washington ( Colunihian ) Lhiivcrsity. 1802.) 

Bii.i.s .\xii X'orKS. 


(.\.P.., llarvar.l. 1O05 : LL.B.. Harvard. P'OO. ) 

Peksonai. Pu(irKNT\ . l\ti.ri>iNc; I! \i:,mkn'ts. 


(LL.I!.. University of Maryland. 180.=;.) 

(A.B., Maryland Aoricultural College, 1898, and A.M., 190,v 
■ LL.R., University of Maryland. 1902.) 


(LL.B., University of Marvland. 1883. 


(A.B., Johns Hopkins Universitv. 1894: LL.B.. LInivcrsitv of 
Maryland,' 1896. ) 

Pt.I'Iadings .\Nn EvrnK.Ncn:, 


(A.M., St. John's College, 1887: LL.B.. Universitv of Marvland. 

1881 ; LL.D.. St. John's College, 1912; one of the Jndges 

of llic Snprenic Bench of I'.ahimnre Citv, > 

Domestic Rel.vtions, 


( A.B.. St. John's College, 1878, and A.M., 1887: LL.B., Universitv of 

Maryland, 1881 : LL.D., St. John's College, 19 04: Chief Judge 

of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore' City, 1888-P)l4. ) 

Equity Jurisprudence, 


(A.B., Johns Hopkins Universitv. 18''1 ; LL.B.. Universitv of 

Maryland,' 189.1) 

Intern. \tionai. L\w a.mi Conflict of Laws, 

("LL.B., Universitv of M;irvland. 1804.) 

Re.\i, Proi'ertn-, 
(A.B., Johns Ilo|ikins Lhiiversitv, 1882; LL.B., LIniversil\' nf 
Maryland, 1885.) 



(A.B.. Johns Ho|)kins Universitv, 18^*0: LL.B., University of 
Maryland.' 1892.) 



(A.B., Princeton Uniyersity, 1879, and A.M.. 1882; LL.B. 

University of Maryland. 1881 : Former Judge of 

the Supreme Bench of Baltimore City.) 


CuiMINAI. 1,\\V AMI Ml-.I)1C\I. Jl-klSI'UL'UENCE, 

liUC.EXK ( ''DL'XXR, 

(A.M., St. .Marv's College, 18"4; 1,1..!'... L'nivcrsitv of 

Marviand. r"l(). i 



Elementary Law, 

A.B., [uhns ilupkins L'niversily. 18()fi; LL.I!.. L'niversity i)t 
Marviand. 1898: Attornev C.ener.-il nf .M.irvlaiid. ) 


SiiiiTixc. I'vTEXTS, Trade-Marks \m> CllI'^ kii;iiis. 

|()H\ C. ROSE. 

(LL.n., Universitv of Maryland. 1882: LL.D.. St. John's College. lOlS: 

United States District |nd"'e for the District of Marviand.) 

Practice Court. 


(LL.B., Baltimore Law School. 1904.) 

Equity Procedure, 

(LL.B., University of .Maryland. 18^5.) of Person.m. Pnopert\' a.nd AcEN'rv. 


I.\.B., lohiis llopkins Universitv, 1898: A.M.. Cohinil)ia 

University. 1900.) 




BiscoE L. Gray 

Dcpartmcitial lid if or 
Chester A. Gardner 

Associate lldilors 
J. Calvin Carnev Charles Ri'zirK\ 

Gerald W. Hill [osepii Bernstein 



I@ml@r La^ Glass 


J. Calvin Carnen' President 

JoSI'.lMI KEKNSTlilN / ' icc-P rcsili Cllt 

J. IvicuARu W'lLKENS Secretary 

James J. Holden Treasurer 

JoSEi'ii T. Bakteei't, ji; Histitrian 

James T. Caktek Prof^het 



b#@iiilw# C@mmlii(®it 

Chester A. Gaudnku. Cliainiuiii 

Joseph T. BAUTLErr, Jr. 

Warren S. I-Il)^•n 


|(.)SEiMi Berks ri;iN 
Arrmia.m Da\ii)S(jn 




iiiii.i#iii Co^pj©!! 

1 C,\i.\iN CAKNK^■, Clniininiii 

Ctiestkn a. (Vshdnmcu 

BiSCUE L. (.'iK.' 


\E^l■:^tl\lI an, 

I'altiinnrc. Md. 

MunihcT rul)lii.-ity Cumniillce. 

Whew! Isn't lu- stuut? Picrnsti-iii says 
tliat he saw Altman gel up in a rar and three 
huhes took liis seat: hut Xeniy says that jne 
unlv said that tn make ])en[ile tliink that he 
( Joe ) was thin. 

We fear that Ahnian's avoirchipnis is caused 
hv Utziness. Init his intimate friends tell us we 
are entireh wnmi^: that to show how active 
he is, he walks home fri)ni the Law Schonl 
ever\' Friday night. 

Seriousl\- s])eaking, howexer, Xeliemiah 
made a credital)le record in his studies, liis 
good nature and eN'er-pleasant disposition, with 
winch all fat men sccni tn l>c hlcsscd, anide 
Altinan always a desirahk- ci ini|ianion. 

Good luck, old ft-Ui iw. 

josi'.Mi '['. 1! Akri.KTr. ]\i.. 

O.xford High .Sch.wil. 

Johns ihipkiiis I'niversity. 

Historian I'MJ-IS. 

.\ttorney-at-l,a\\ . 

)(K' is one of the most ])o]inlar men ol onr 
class. lUest with the n.atnral (|u;ilitit-s of a 
.successful lawyer — keeiuiess of mind, ahil- 
ity of logical ex])ression and to gather tin- 
few grains of wheat I'Ut of hushels of chalT, 
Joe has added to his natural attaiiunents a 
knowledge horn of industry and close a])i)ii- 

Joe is an easx'-going, pleasant. ca]);ililc fel- 
low, of whom we exiject substantial things. 
Well. Joe, here's luck to you, although we 
hardU thiid< \(in need it. for we ]ielie\c vnu 
will e;irl\ srrasp success. 


Oscar Bekman. 
Baltimore, Md. 

W'lierc, nil where, is my wandering hoy to- 
night? ( )scar certainly has made a record for 
himself by his absences from the class lec- 
tures. But when it comes to exams, he is 
right there, as he never fails tn make a fine 
mark in them. 

The puzzle, nevertheless, remains unsuK'ed 
as to the cause of said absences. Perhaps 
he is helping the statesmen in Washington con- 
duct the war; or. better yet, he may be writing 
new law books for the University. But what- 
ever the reason is, we sure would like to sec 
more of vour smiling coiuitenance, Oscar. 

Me is vcrv popular with all his classmates, 
and according to our infonnalion. also with 
the ladies. 

(lood luck to \ou. ( )scar. 

Joseph Bernstein. 
I'altimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Associate Editor Terra Mariae. 

Vice-President 1917-18. 

Member ILxecntive Committee. 

Chairman Senior iicnetit Committee. 

Member Ban(|uet Committee. 

Member Puldicity Committee. 

An excellent student and a good fellow. 
Joe's industrious habits have resulted in an 
enviable record for scholarship. He has. 
however, found tiine to help his classmates 
in addition to furthering his own interests. 
His spirit of helpfulness and good-fellow- 
ship have earned for him ;i just pojiularit}-. 

Joe's political ])rowess should not be over- 
looked, for he was one of the might}- ".Sonny 
Mahons" of our class. 

The editors have been creditably informed 
also that he is a "bear" among the ladies. 
It seems, therefore, that Joe has accom- 
plishments in most every department and is 
a splendid all-around man. 

We predict that his unquestionable ability 
and popidarit\' will assui'e him a ])roniinent 
position among the leaders of the bar. . 


J. I,i-:ii P.kdWX. "Ta'ii." 

I la\ ic tk- (".r;icc, Md. 

l.iiyiila College. 


I.eo is a man of imifduiiil knuwledgc. 
lie lias a pleasing personality, a very active 
lirain with the aliility to gras]) the intricacie-i 
(f law with little effort, the essential i|ualities 
that go to make a successful lawver. Leo 
has alread)' l)ecome a memher of the l^)altimor'.; 
liar and a career of some note is anticipated 
for liiin when he enters iijion the acti\e duties 
of the legal world. 

(just l)efore this hook went to press the 
editor was informed that keo \ielded to tlie 
impulse of patriotic duty and now is scrxing 
Uncle Sam. ) 

I \coi; 1,. C m;:ii n, 
llaltimore. .Md. 

The mere mention of Jake's name recalk 
the exening when Jake w.alked in at 7.13 and 
just turned out the lights. The niolixe, the 
reasf)ii, is inc.ap.ahle of e.\planation : I.-iki; 
doesn't know why he did it. 

Jake hears the distinction of heing the real 
sport of the class. .Vol the kind who dress 
like one. although Jake could not hix-n left 
out of consideration if we viewed tin- nialtei- 
from that atigle : hut the real s|ioi-i. the tvpe 
that can Hash the roll. Jake always seems to 
iia\e a jilentitude of money, ru least he ap- 
])ears to ha\e a roll, whatexer mav he inside 
the first few outside notes. 

i^ut. with all these a|)parent impediments, 
Jake belongs to the class of "regidar fellows." 
His |)]easanl ap|)roach and congenialilv make 
us glad that he w;i-. ,i memher of ,,nr class. 


j. Calvin Carney, "Cal." "Mr. President." 

Baltimore City College. 

Class President 1917-1918. 

Associate Editor Terra Mariae. 

Law Editor University Gazette. 
Chairman Student Council. 
Class Treasurer 1915-1916. 
Chairman Banquet Committee 1915-1916. 
Our President is unassumiiit;', a conscien- 
tious worker, dii^nified, courteous, of mild 
disposition, of ready wh, and a student of 
exceptional mental capacity. He is a man 
of high ideals, with plenty of courage and 
ability to express them, which commands 
respect from all who know him. In addi- 
tion to being a student of indefatigaljle in- 
dustry, a veritable Hercules for the accom- 
plishment of things and the grinding out of 
work, of an unecjualed quality, he possesses 
the invaluable accent of c|uick ]5recisif)n and 
readv retort. If }ou want to do anything, 
just consult Cal ; he'll show you how to do 
it and show you right. His resourcefulness, 
keen mentality, co-operation and helpful- 
ness were of inestimable assistance to our 
students in the Practice Court. He is a 
tine fellow and one of the most popular men 
of the 1918 Law Class. His work in our 
Practice Court has earned for him the well- 
merited distinction of being one of our best 
speakers. His condiict of class affairs has 
demonstrated his able executive ability. He 
believes in preparedness, and anything he 
undertakes \iiu may rest assured will l)e 
branded witii a thoroughness, comprehen- 
siveness and completeness which has no 
equal. His enviable record in scholarship, 
being one of the leaders of the class, cou- 
j)led with his unfailing interest in class 
affairs and good-fellowship, give us pleasure 
to record his membership with us. 

As to his future, we expect big things. 
His unflinching courage, learning, untiring- 
energy, strength of will and character, and 
his abilitv as a speaker, should attain the 
highest success in his chosen profession. 

William Coiiln, 
Baltimore, Md. 


Cohen has two claims to distinction, so far 
as we know. First, he handles more money 
than anyone else in the class : that is. he works 
in a bank. Secondly, William never thinks it 
worth while to spend more than one-half of 
the allotted time to complete his examinations. 
Various reasons ha\e been advanced for his 
rush, some saying that he generally has an en- 
gagement with a fair damsel '"somewhere in 
South P>altimore." while others \enture that 
lie wants to return to the bank in whicli he is 
employed to see if any more money has ar- 
rived. We are not sure of tlie correctness of 
either suggestion, although we are inclined to 
the former. 

Well, liere's wishing vou lucl<, Willie, in any 
and .'dl of your umlerlalsings. 


JAMi;s 'I". Cautkk, a. r... 

Madison. Wis. 


I'r<)i)liet l'n7-'18. 

< ilicrlin C(ill(-i,'e. ( tlicrlin, ( ilii... 

Jim cnmes lo us from llic "Wild and Wooly 
Wcsl." ^'ears of catllc'-puncliing have left 
their rugged marks upon his ai)])earanoe. We 
feel surt, however, tliat continued life in the 
lia^t will |)niduce a relining effect, and that 
|ini will ncit always l)e the crude creature por- 
trayed liy the aho\e portrait. 

Hut III pass from the ridiculmi'- in the suh- 
linic, lini is one of the nm^t impnlar, capable, 
indn^lriiius and res|)ectcd men of nur class. 
jini cnn^iikrs it nnly a mediocre achievement 
lo laki. I lopkins Ph. D. e.xanis. Universit)' of 
Marxland School exams and Maryland 
State liar exams all within two weeks, while 
exceedingh' Inisy inslructing in a hoys' school. 

\'ou ha\e |)rol)al)l\' heard of Carter's fame 
as an orator. Mis speech was ihe la->t thing 
that loe ('.rinsfelder heard at the Intermediate 
r>an(|uet. The speech was a wonder: we all 
realized llial : hut we were just a hit taken 
back when |oe came out with the announce- 
ment that Carter would surely be President 
of the United States some day. and indeed if 
he li\ed long encnigh tliere was no reason wliy 
he shouldn't be King of the W orld. 

Jim's unfailing industry, natural abilit\- and 
agreeableness should insure him ;i foremost 
place in the profession. 

.\l'.i; \ II \M 1 ) WIDSON, 

I'laltimorr. Md. 

.Memln'r k'.xecnti\'e ( 'oiuniitti.'e. 

.\leinbc-r l'.an(|uct ( ommittee. 

.\be does not make as much noise as the 
rest of the students do. but when he speaks 
lie generally says something worth hearing 
While very busily engaged with the lirm 
with which lie is connected. Abe manages 
nevertheless, to get enough lime bir his 
studies in order to enable him to make i|uite 
an enviable record. 

We ])redict that .\be will Ik- a banking 
lawver some day. and if \ on want to know 
how much banking law he knows. Just stej) 
into I'rofessor Dickersmi's office some day 
and look at liis mark on this subject. 

lie is verv pt)pu]ar with the students ol 
the class, and. we arc tolil. with the ladies 

Judging the future b\ tlie past. .\be. w c- 
cannot see liow you can help honi being 


v. Vm-.e Evans, 
AlK'vdeen. Md. 

Page hails from Harfnrd County. He has 
not yet quite acquired a citified air, but still 
maintains a hucolic, naive, unsophistocated 
manner and appearance. Yet with all his un- 
assuming manner, we have found him alert, 
industrious, albeit a little infrequent and ir- 
regular in his attendance at the lectures. 

We have found Page a sincere friend and 
companion, and here's our best wishes for his 
future success. 

\V.\LTEU ],. I', 
Baltimore, JMd. 

Walter is another of our classmates who, 
although much .occupied during the day with 
mundane pursuits, has found time to squeeze 
in the stud\' of law during tlie evening. In 
spite of the handicajis occasioned by the 
lack of time, \\'alt has made a creditable 
record at school. Me has acquired his 
knowledge by his unfailing steadfastness of 
purpose, for which he deserves our earnest 
commendation. We feel sure that but for 
the jireoccupation he would give the best a 
run for their money. 

He is ambitious, considerate and his pleas- 
ing personality has made him very popular 
in our night section. We send him forth 
with the firm ex])ectation that he will 
achieve an un(|uesti(inalilc success in the 


Ciii;sTi:u A. (lAkuxEU. 
ilriltiinorf. Md. 

lUisint'ss MaiKiiji-r Terra Mari;u'. 

Departmental Editor Terra Mariae. 

( hairman Executive Committee. 

Member Student Council. 

Member I'aneiuet Committee. 

Member Dance Committee. 

Chester is uneciuestiunably the busiest and 
most enersjetic meml.^er of our class. To his 
efforts, chiefly, we owe such success and 
merit as this bnok may have achieved, in 
spite of the unprecedented conditions which 
siu'rounded its publication this year. .\s 
I'lUsiness Aianag'er and De])artmental Law 
Eflitor he has i^iven unL;"rudL;'in^"l\- of his 
lime and effort to its nulilication. 

Chester has earned our admiration tor 
his h^hting; qualities; but not in the pugi- 
listic sense. W'e admire a fisjhter : a man 
who possesses the courage of his convic- 
tions : a man w ho espouses a cause and 
ne'er relents until the cause is vindicated 
in spite of the most stalwart op))osition. 
C hester is of this type ; he succeeds in what- 
ever he undertakes throutjh his sheer ability 
and tenacity. 

( hester possesses to a marked det^ree 
lact, atfgressiveness and ability to see thinsjs 
(piickly and in their true ])ers])ective. His 
tremendous popularity in om^ class has been 
well earned, for he is out- nf the linest fel- 
lows in the class. 

I lis loyalty, tact, unceasing- energy, un- 
(juestionable ability and ])opularity will 
earlv cause him to reach a ])innacle of 
liniminence in the pi'ntession. 

1 1 i:.\i<\ ( "i \i.;iixi',N. 
['..'iltinii ire, .Md. 

Ilenr\'s name forthwilh s\ii;\i.;ests to us 
several thiuLTs. We rememiier one of his 
foibles and pastimes was to allow the lec- 
turer call his name without .n'ettin},;- a re- 
sponse, and. after the entire roll had been 
called, in(|uirini; whelher his name h;id ln-en 
ski])])ed. llenry, also, never seemed to li.' 
able to hear his name called at (piizzes, and 
when he did. he then diiln't he;ir the ipies- 

I'lUt to ]i.'iNs from the f.acetious, which 
mirror may not be an e.xact depiction ol 
actualities, we believe llenry to be true- 
hearted, faithfid and loyal, and hard-work- 
intf. With the suggestion of a little more 
"])<•])," we wish you every success. 


W'lijjAM Gl;KS•^.M^•L;I<, 

P.:iltini(ire, Md. 

Mcnihcr llancnict ('(uniiiittet'. 

^'ou have prolnihly met and know sonic- 
one who commands at once your unadul- 
terated admiration and greatest respect; 
one who executes with dis]Kitch and ability 
everNthing' entrusted to his care; one who 
is absolutely de])endal>le both in word and 
deed. If you wish anythini:;- promptly ami 
efficiently accom])lished, j-ou wou'd ininie- 
diateh" think of this person to whom to 
entrust it. Such is Bill. Dui-int,'- our asso- 
ciation Rill has acrpiircd the reputation of 
beinsy the most dependable man in the class. 
P^asy-.^'oing'. cheerful, uprig'ht. are some of 
Piill's characteristics. We know of no one 
who is more pojjular with his classmate >. 

Bill's one impediment is that he is mar- 
ried, aUhougii you wdulfl never suspect it, 
for he does not seem to lie burdened with 
the cares of a married man. 

W'e feel conlidcnt that Bill's admirable 
qualities and scholarly attainments will soon 
earn for him a well-merited success, for he 
possesses all the (pialities that go to make 
up a good, efficient lawyer. 

Edwin K. Gontijum. 

Raspeburg, Md. 

(ohns Hopkins University. 

Baltimore City College. 

Editor University, Gazette, 1015-'U)-'17. 

President \'. M. C. .\. Law Department. 

Gontrum, although somewhat quiet, was not 
bv ruiv means asleep.. In fact, he was one of 
hte most wide-awake men of our class. Me 
was correspondent for one of the Baltimore 
newspapers, and thus saw to it that our class 
news got the proper amount of publicity. 
During his stay with us he was President of 
our Y. M. C. A., and is now at Camp Meade 
doing very effective work there. His popu- 
larity has been well-merited. His natural 
abilit\' should earn hiiu umiualiHed success. , 


Rni;i:irr !•'. i ".imi|)!:i,i,, 

Malliiiii irc. Mil. 

Mcniljcr I'.-iiKiucl (.."iimiiiillcf. 

SoiiK' [i<.i>])k- Idnls iiiK'llini.'iit ; ullicrs have to 
pi-dM.- it. < )iir friend Goudell is in tlie first 
clas>. < Mr- glance at his shinini^'. l)eamin<,f 
ciiuntcnance, ami m >u will take fnr ijranteil 
that he knows the answer tu the question. Iliil. 
])e this as it may. you will not he oft deceivetl, 
for i!ol) is one of our shinint,'' lights witli re- 
spect to eruchtion ; a more conscientious, steady 
student it would he hard to iind. He i< en- 
dcjwed with a keen t^ood common sense, and a 
legally inclined mind. Fie is a gentleman and 
friend of tlie highest type, and we can feel 
proud to ha\ e him with us. 

[f Boh does not feel the eli'ects of conlanii- 
nation from his association with us, we pre- 
dict for him a hrilliant success in the practice 
of the profession, whii'li his unc|uesiional)le 
al)ilit\' warrants him. 

BiscuE L. C,\i\\. "Bis." 

Raltimure. Md. 

Charlotte Hall Cullege. 


lCdit»M--in-Chief 'l"erra Mariae. 

Memher l.anquet I'ommittee I'M". 

Meniher .StucU'Ut Council. 

"I'lis," who hails from Southern Maryland, 
the hirthplace of many good things, shortly 
after his advent into our class, won otn- 
friendship l)y his pleasing personality and 
affaljle disposition. i^)Ut P)is' attainments do 
not cease with these qualilications. although 
they would in themselves practically assure 
him of a ])ronounced success in the profes- 
sion, for liis mind is distinctly legally hent. 
He knows just when, how and what to say 
in a way that canni't offend and must con- 

.Among other things, Bis is l''.ditor-in- 
Chief of this volume, and, by a iluly held 
election, adjudged the "handsomest" man. 

In s])ite of iiis exacting tlutics as l)e])ut\ 
Internal Revenue Collectr>r and his studies, 
it is rumored that lie has fotmd a reasonahle 
time to devote to the pursuit of the fair se.x. 

Seriously, however, I'is possesses admi- 
rable qualities for the making of a success- 
ful lawyer, and we ])redict for him ;i lu-.ilthy 


II \KKv Greenstkin, 

llakimi irc. Mil. 

]\Ienil)cr ISaiKjuet Coniniittee. 

Member Executive ConiiniUee. 

llarr\- is mie of our iuiinl)er, wIki, despite 
CI insiderahle inroads being made intci his time 
b\- liis nccu])ation, by his energx' and persis- 
teiic\' has achieved a crecHtable record. He is 
an excellent student, an able trial lawyer and 
"one of the boys." He was on the winning 
side in the Honor case, and made a line si)eech. 

I larry, we you good hick, and expect 
you to be one of the leading meniljers of the 
Mar\'land liar. 

Lewis E. Grimes. 

Boring, Aid. 


Meml)er Publicity Committee. 

Grimes just emanates g(3od-fellovvship. His 

agreeable companionability won for him soon 

after his coming into our midst in the first 

year the admiration, respect and friendshii) of 

all his classmates. 

Lewis is connected with the Gas Conijiany, 
but he does not take after his boss. There is 
no hot air about him. Straightforward, pre- 
cise, clear and convincingl}' logical, he has won 
a reputation for being able to solve flifficult 
legal problems with an ease and accuracy that 
commands attention. 

His industrv is unceasing, and we sincere!}- 
feel that his admiral)le qualities will attain for 
him a position of prominence. 


I ll'.R.M AN II \|;KIS(1N. 

llallinKirc. AM. 

M\-. isn't lie li;iu(lsi)iiK'? W liilc I kTiiuiM 
was (inl\ with us fur twn years, lie liaviii"; 
answered the call tn the enlc .rs in April. 1917, 
soiiii after war was ileelared. he iiexerthelcss 
was \er\ pnpular with the student Ixjdy. 
While not inclined to "merstudy." Ilernian 
inanaf^ed td .<,'et alung. Became fannnis at the 
Law School l)\- his accurate ( ?) tran.slatioiis 
of Latin in his cases at the Practice Court. 
One would think Ilernian was a Professor 
of Latin and not a lawyer. Herman says he 
wants to he a di\orce lawyer, and judging 
from his popularity with the ladies we believe 
he will he successful. Well, .\dmiral. here's 
wishintr vou success. 

'I'lKJ.MAs L. 11 \^1.I■.CK. "Tom." 

Paltimore. Md. 

.Attorney -at -Law. 

Cliairman Pulilicity Committee. 
If the writer were a Dickens, he would 
characterize Tom as tlie most conscientious 
man in the world. I lis life is one of even 
tenor. He never hecoiues ruflled, takes 
things in a matter-of-fact waw goes .aliont 
his duties as though they were pleasures ; 
and is always ready to hesttnv his knowl- 
edge on those who are less studious titan 
he. Tom fooled them all when he took the Kx.aius. at thi' end of the second year 
and led the hunch ;dl the wa\- hoiiu'. If 
lawyers succeeded hecatise thev were good 
fellows, Tom would he making a fortune 
soon. He is tlie kind of a fellow who .always 
looks at the morrow, aiul liefore h'.xams.j 
ulu-n the trouhle of tlie world seems to he 
on one's shoulders, Tom wotild s;i\ . "Well, 
fellows, it won't he long Iiefore we will all 
he lawyers." Thus it has been a pleasurt' 
to he associated with such a man for three 
vears. .\ ])rince might he well he ti'iined. 


James L. llENNiicAN, 

Baltininrc, Md. 


Woe lietidc tlie jJiMir editors. We have a 
man who. to our knowledrj'e. is 1i(.irdering 
unto perfect in all his liahits. including 
studying. Nothing can we think of to his 
detriment. Jim is a good fellow to those 
of us who really know him. hut who does 
mix much with the commcjn herd. Jim is 
an earnest worker who gets there, and has 
already received the coveted certificate of 
the Court of .-Xiijieals entitling him to jirac- 
tice his profession. 

His abilities, after the accpiisition of the 
quality of being a better mixer, should in- 
sure him a jirofoimd success. 

John L. Hession, 

Cumberland, Md. 


l^K-k Hill College. 

Johnny is one of the lirightest boys in 
our class, naturally. Init very seldom liothers 
himself to balance his ability by application. 
Of course, we ma>' be in error, but we sort 
of feel that Johnny has dune himself an in- 
justice by not pursuing mure methodically 
the course of stud_\- uut'ined in our curricu- 
lum. At times he has shown the real things 
which he can accomplish. The high mark 
which he received when he ])assed the I'ar 
Examination last November is an example 
of his admirable cpialities. Just a word of 
kindly advice. Johnu}-: .\ little closer appli- 
cation, and we predict fur yuu an enviable 
success at the bar. 


( d-.KAi.n W. I I II. I., "Krry." 

rialtiinnrc. Mil. 

I'laltinuM'e ( ity Colk'<;e, 

A.ssociatf I'lditur 'rcna Mariae. 

Entertaiimu'iit d lUimittct'. 

Jerry i.s the prize wit uf the class. If ymi 
have tlu' lilues .■ind want to he cheeied up, 
or if. f(ir an_\- reason, you want to hear a 
Liood and "invi^oratinn" joke, consult Jerry. 
In .-idilition to carrying;" an inexhanstihle 
supply of jokes, Jerry is the authority on 
all the latest ]>opular soul;' hits. He can 
render them in half a dozen choice nasal 

We do not mean to intimate that Jerry's 
onl\ accomplishment is the ]>rovision of fun 
for his classmates, lerr\' is an industrious, 
apt student and one of the most ])opular 
men of our class. We all wish him well. 

J.\.Mi':s J. Hol.DKN, 

Catonsville. Md. 

Cli;iinuan Hance ComniiUee. 


For three full \ears we lia\e lieeii tryini,r to 
tif^ure nul Imw jinmu li;is lieen .'ilile to d( j it. 
.\fter the m;ituresl consideration and reflec- 
tion, we lia\e reached a more definite conclu- 
sion than when we started. The enigma to 
which wi- h;i\e reference is the a])pearance of 
|iium\- on a majority of the occasions when 
he was amon<,'st us in ;i full dress suit. ])re- 
pared to ;illenil some dance, ])arly or liall 
thereafter. |imm\- seemed to take s|)ecial 
pride in atteudiuf,' "cxaius" in full dress and 
hasteniiiL; forth when most of us were scr.atch- 
ins,' our heads over the fifth (|ueslion. 

Ihil, -eriouslv. thou'.,di, Jimmy does seem to 
he able to do it. lii 'pile of his pi ,pul;irity 
amoii.i,'st the socii't\ set, he nevertheless 
seemed to he .ahle to make a creditahle show- 
iiijj in his studies. If the ex iminations were 
oral, we nii),dit he lem|)ted to s.iy the I'ro- 
fcssors niii,dit lia\e p;is-ed limi upon his good 

I)esi)ite his social incliiialioiis, Jimmy is a 
prince of .-i good fi'Uow, and .1 iLird-wnrking 
student. we predict Ik- \\ ill ha\e an 
aliund.iiux- of wciinen clients. 


llENin I llCKIWiRT JllllNSON, 

r.altiniore. Md. 

Henry Herl)crt Johnson is one of the men 
we have selected to succeed, lie is a hard- 
working-, conscientii.'us. upright fellow, and 
his clients will be assured of good service 
when they entrust their business to him. 
His clear mind and mature thought would 
make him an invaluable asset in an}- organ- 
ization and especiall)- fit him for the prac- 
tice of law-. He is (jne of the most respected 
and looked-u])-to n-ien of our class. 

We have no fears as to his future success. 

Rl'SSKI I, D. JoNIiS, 

Baltimore. Md. 


Baltimore City College. 

(laze once at the face below, ^'ou can eas- 
ily see that it denotes quickness and action. 
This is true, fur Russ is one of the three fel- 
lows who won undying gratitude 1)\- complet- 
ing his argument in a Practice Court in two 
and one-half minutes. 

Russ' tortoise-shell glasses are truly awe- 
inspiring. But Russ is not half as bad as he 
looks with his glasses on. 1 le is a sociable 
fellow, who does just enough work not to be 
a grind, with a plentitude of lime to look after 
the ladies on the side. 

Russ is another of our members who is a 
member of the liar. We wisli liini a success- 
ful career, both ]irofessionally and matri- 


Stan iiiM'i' Scni r 1\n;ki.i.'i, "Kirk." 

'■Tlif l.i,L;lil Tliat W-viT l-'ails." 

I iallinii irc, Md. 

X'liw. yeiulc rcadiT. dnn't cnnoluilc froni 
tliis iliat youii<j Stanli()])e is llie Slatuc nf 
Liberty. I'ar he it from this, it is his hair, 
of fiery red, that caused judjje Rose to i)hiik 
as he entered and left the chissn n im. 

"Kirk." Ijesidcs Ijcing; an old "l'iil\" man, 
entered the University fnnn M. A. C When 
not at scl'ool lie may he fdnnd rnnnint; a 
motor hoat on dark summer nights down the 
Chesajieake or dodging "speed cojjs" on Lib- 
erty Heights .\\enue. 

l'"nim Loking ;it his |iicture you would con- 
elude that "Kirk" is not \ery congenial, lint 
that is not so. When this picture was taken 
we had just finished our examination on Con- 
flict of Laws, and we felt that the conflict was 
too much for us young lawyers-to-be. .\s a 
whole. "Kirk's" company is \ery pleasant, but 
true to the Scottish race, his hair denotes their 
characteristic. Of course, he ne\ei- dis])layed 
this at the University because he was hardlv 
there often enough. e.\cei)t by pro.xy. W heii 
he was there in person, his mind was some- 
where in Slumberland, or perhajjs in Com- 
,nnniit\' 1 ball. 

Hut to come down to serious fads and lea\e 
"|ikiin" facts alone, Kirkley is a good scout 
and ;i promising young man. 1 le contemiilatc-' 
taking up the .\ccounting Course at the ^'. M. 
C. .\. ne.xt vear and exentually ])assing the 
Stale Examination for Certitied Public .\c- 
counlanl. We wish him the best of luck- in 
whatever he undertakes, and are sure he will 
make good. 

ls\\( Ki >ii Ni:i;, 
r.allimore, Md. 
\UMrney-al- 1 ,aw. 
W'e .admire the --Indent wlm oxerconies ob- 
stacles: who bv sheer persistency and ai)i)li- 
cation .'ittains ;m un(|ueslinnable succi-s-^. bur 
this reason, we .-idmire and res])ect oin- Iricnd 
Knshner. .\o >tudenl (if greater zeal exists 
in our class. 

I lis excellent (|ualilies as a student, .ind his 
ever-i)resenl ;ifT;ibiliiy. insure him ^ui'cess. 

Lbin De Lavie;;, 
I'laltiniDre. Mi!. 

The ]iniiiiiiieiU quality alxuU Lee is his 
allahihly — he is a i^nm] mixer, sn the phrase 
,s:iies. He is fdrlunate in haxint; a (UspDsitinn 
which enables him to make friends easilv. 
.Scime one has suggested that's ]3opularitv 
is due to the fact tiiat he carries an une\hanst- 
il)le su[>ply of "jokes." 

We \ery much dnul)ted at first whetlner l,ee 
iiad a serious side, hut we soon got tn learn 
that beneath the cover of an e\-er-pre-ent 
pleasantness there was a seriotts stata, which 
spelt al)ilit\-, work- and indusiry. L,ee is one 
of our linys \\h(i is serving Uncle Sam in tl;e 
N'Avy: an<l we ex|)ect him to be an Admiral, 
if he remains in the Na\y, or something near- 
ly as much, a deckhand, f(ir instance. 

We are glad that Lee has been a meiuber 
of our class and we are not concerned about 
him m.aking a pronounced success in the 


IJaltimore, Md. 

Joe is one of the easiest-going men of our 
class. lie ne\er moves at more than a 
moderate rate of speed: he never loses con- 
trol of his ecpiilibrium of manner or poise; 
in short, without the least effort, he attains 
what many of us strain to accomplish. 

lie has the ha])py faculty of easily making 
friends, and we are conhdent that he will 
succeed in his chosen profession. ( Idod luck 
to you, Joe. 


Ci.AUicxci-: I.ii'i'ij . 

Ciiml)crl;iiul. .Md. 

( )iR' lit tliL- \iiun!;i.'si im-nihers nf the Lni- 
\crsitv Law I )i.'iiaruiii.iu and alsn mic nf the 
iiKist accniiiiiKuhitini,^ W'c think lliat Clai"- 
i-ncc's greatest source nf ]ileasure was derived 
jjv lielpinti' I lilt as nian\ of liis classmates as 

Clarence was an excellent student, a warm 

I'liend. and a \ery po]iular younjf man. 

lie imdertnok to wriie a sylahus on "Sales." 
and if \ou desire to know if said hook is jwp- 
uLir. just ask linmiy 1 le)iron. hook agent for 
the L'niversity of .Maryland. 

It is his anihition lo he a railroad lawyer 
some (lay. Well, we In '\>c y( mr wishes are real- 
ized, (."larence. 

\\'\Kui:.\ S. Li.dvn, "Speedy." 

r.altimore, Md. 

Member l-'xecutive ( ommittee. 

.\lend)er '1 lieatre t otnuiittee. 

Warren's well-met attitude and jovial 
countenance w(jn for him the friendship of 
his classmates early in his lirst year at the 
University, and his absence from school 
during a greater pari of the intermediate 
year, during which time he was on the 
Mexican border with (»iir troo])S, was fell 
bs' all the members of our class. 

W arren is a consistent student ; he works 
liard and gets results. We feel sure that 
Warren's <|ua!ities and scholarly attain- 
ments will get liini success, for he has the 
essentials make :in cfheieiit lawyer. 

In sending liiin forth he has our best 
wishes for a successful career. 


Milton McChi.listen, "Mac," 

Church Hill. Aid. 

Meml )(.']• r^ianquet Committee. 

Member Publicity Committee. 

"Mac" is one of our genial friends from the 
Eastern Shore, the birth]jlace of all good poli- 
ticians. He divides his time between attend- 
ance at law school and visits to his home to 
look after his large farm. It has been sug- 
gested that the week-end tri])s may have been 
for a purpose, one that would more likely call 
for such fre(|uenl trips, but we hesitate to 
give credence to the suggestion without some 
proof of its reliability. 

Seriously considered. Mac is liked by all 
the men of our class. He is always agreeable. 
He has made a credible record while amongst 
us. Mac. ma\- \-our future clients be as nu- 
merous in proportion as your friends at school. 

Wi.,Li.\M D. M.vcMii.i.AN, "Mac," 
Baltimore, Md. 

Mac is the prize "live wire" of our class. 
He is all energy, all life, all activity, li you 
want to conduct a good argument on any sub- 
ject, just consult Mac. His chief accom- 
plishment is oratory, as all those who have 
heard his Practice Court cases will admit, but 
he doesn't mind spouting off outside of the 

Mac is a diligent student, an energetic, 
capable young man, and ])redict that he will 
some day be a member of the lirni with which 
he is now associated, Messrs. Semnies, Bowen 
iS; Scmmes. 


IIaRKV I!, ^f A'lEUS, 

P.altiinnrc. Md. 

Here is nld Marry, tlie clianii>iiiii <,'< n m1-1cI- 
l(i\v iif i)ur Class. Mis larijc rnUind forn'.. 
ciiupk-d with an air of nialiiril\ and pnise. and 
a liaii-fclli i\v wcll-nicl auiludc. have earned 
fur iiini the jusl friendshi]) of every nieniljer 
iif our elass. His <,niod liiinior and ])leasin^ 
manner are unah( pundini;'. I le is a good mixer 
and readily makes friends. 

We have nn fears that his pleasiiiij person- 
ality, industry, and many friends will stand 
him in j^dod stead in the pursuit <if his ]irrifes- 
sion, and we wish him every sueeess whieh 
his merit deserves. 

|. CriMis .Mi:i)CM,K. 
I laltiuK jri'. Md. 

I ui'tis is a steaih-.^ninL;', indu->triiius chap. 
who. in spite of the little time which lie has 
h.'id availahle for study, has surmounted oli- 
stacles and achieves a creditahlc record. I lis 
])leasin,s:;^ ])ersona ity and smooth, suave man- 
ner have won liim a host of frietuls. 

Curtis is another of our classmates wlm 
are no lom^'er snscci)tilile to feminine 
charms. .Xot that they do not wish to he, 
hut because their wives won't let them, and 
Curtis is the father of several line children. 

We expect to see Curtis and his insepa- 
ral)le friend (Irimes liolrlinLT down responsi- 
lile executi\e ])ositions witli the Consoli- 
dated (jas I'llectric Lig'lU and I'owcr Coui- 
])any, with which c(jr]>oratii in tlu-\ are now 

We have no hesitancy in saying' that ( ur- 
ti.s' ability will warrant success in an\ tiling 
he undertakes. 


Eik;.\r Ri'ssKLL MiLiiouuNE, "Rus," 


Raltinna-L', AFd. 

Friends, behold the enchanting- countenance. 
One glance is sufficient to tell you that the 
Class make no mistake when they voted him 
the best looking man. 

But, do not gather from our facetious re- 
marks that Rus qualities end with his pulchri- 
tude. Far be it. First of all, Rus is a relia- 
ble, convincing young lawyer, in whose hands 
we feel confident the knotty legal proljlems of 
his prospective clients will be well looked 
after. His industry has borne fruit in an en- 
viable record as a member of our class. In 
spite of his popularity amongst l)iiih sexes, he 
is strictly business, and has not as yet allowed, 
his mind to wander tn an admiration of the 
fair sex. An idea of Rus' studious proclivi- 
ties ma}' be conceived froiu the fact that he 
successfully passed the Bar Examination last 
November after completing two years at 
school. ( )f Rus' success we ha\e no fears. 

Danikl De P.\ce, "Dan," 

De Pace has left an indelilile impression 
upon us; one that will not I)e easily eradi- 
cated: one that will remain with us as long 
as we remember De Pace. It's charming, 
it's adorable — it successfullv defies ade<|uate 
and proper description — it's a perfectly per- 
fect Charlie Chajjin mustache. De Pace had 
it under culti\'ation when he arrived in our 
midst, and b}- care and treatment this arti- 
cle of our admiration has increased in ])er- 
fection and attractiveness. 

Seriousl}-, however, Dan's wintiing smile, 
his pleasing personality and sincere friend- 
ship, have endeared him to all of us. These 
and his scholarshi]) should earn for him a 
])lace of reudwn in the pmfession. 


James Sti-;vi-;ns rKwixcToN. 
li.ihiiiinrc. .NFd. 

Jim is a t;-(in(l snuk-m. a likcal)li.- fcllnw: 

hut. uiifi iriunau- fnr ilic ] r associate cditof.s, 

til tlieir knnwlcdi^x-. possess nn idincxiieraeies 
wliich tliey may tlaunt. I lis <;imi(1 inialitic'; 
are si miew liat ke|)t in tlie l)acki,n-iiuiiil 1)\ liis 
reser\ ed manner, and we feel that if he en- 
deaenred tn make himself mure prnminent liis 
slerlini; i|nalities wmild he mort- widel\- rea'- 

Well. |im. ^imhI luck In ynu ; may ymi hax'c 
e\'er\' success. 

1{ \K1, jlCNU.Ml; I'oW I.I.I.. 

IJaltimore. .Md. 
r.altimiire i'\Xy I'olles-e. 

I'.arl hears a reiuitatiini nf which few oi 
11-- can hoast. lie is one of our hest hoys; 
doesn't drink. smid<e or chew, or indulge 
in ;in\ of the other sports enjoyed hy some 
of the lethal iirofe>sion .and the rest of maiv 
kind. We know of no haliits ot h'.arl's 
of which we mii;ht he permitted to whis])er 
in contideiice: not even the fraility ol occa- 
sioiiallv succund)ini,r to feminine wiles. 

I'Jiri's whole amhition seems to he hent 
upon ,a i)er.sistenl jmrsuit of his studies. I lis 
industry sticks out all over him atid has 
home w-ortli\ fruit. Those of us w lio have 
heen taken into his conliilence know him 
to he a piod frit'ud and comii.iniou. 

ICarl. ma\' yoti attain that success which 
\()ur .ihilit\ warrants. 


Meyer Reamer. 

Baltimore. Md. 


Mevcr is the ixissessor in a large degree 
of the quality of stick-to-it-tiveness. He 
is painstaking, methodical and energetic. 
Thmugh sheer relentless industry and unceas- 
ing work he has achieved a most credihle 
record. He has not overlooked, however, to 
he agreeable In his classmates and has made 
many friends. 

lie has got the jumj) on a good many of us 
by successfuU}- passing the State liar Exam- 
ination last fall. 

Meyer, we feel sure that you have the mak- 
ings of a cap.-ihle practitioner. 

Henrv Be.m.e Rollins. 
Baltimore. Md. 

".•\ Winner of the Ladies' Smiles." 

The honor graduate of "Old McDonogh," 
drifting- into law for something better to do. 
Do not judg-e him bv that visage, for it 
belies his real self; under that stern exterior 
breathes a gentle and noble mind. Among 
the "ladies" he is a "ship at sea without a 
rudder." and in tlu' "collision" wi' always 
pity the "girl." 

At McDonogh he ivas an arduous student, 
being- honor man of his class and winning 
the scolarship to the University. .\t law he 
is unexcelled, for besides being the young- 
est member of the class is one of the four 
men who has won our great and undying- 
gratitude bv finishing- a Practice Court case 
in four n-iinutes. 

Rollins is of English descent and inherits 
the usual traits of that race. We might 
honestly say that had he spent the time 
studying that he si)ent elsewhere, there is 
no doubt in our minds but that he would 
have been "honor man" of this c'ass also. 

Forgetting the truth and looking on the 
serious side, we expect a good bit from 
Rollins and feel certain that the profession 
to which he has dedicated himself will be 
benefited b}- his connection therew-ith. We 
all wish him luck and feel certain he will 
come out on top in his course of certified 
public accountant which he will undertake 
next \ear. 

Cii \ki,i;s KizicK \. "Cliarlic." 

Raltiniore. Md. 


Associate Kdilor 'IV-rra .\[ariac-. 

r.cln.ld! t'liarlic ni ilie U. S. X., late n! 

the law lirm of Weiss. R]i\iihart &• Uu/icka. 

(loiic from a i)rniital)lc law ])ractic(' to serv? 

his L'nclc Sam. I'liarlie. our iK-arls are willi 

yi HI. 

.\l the L'iii\ ersity ymi wei'e a "i^rood old 
scout," e\'er re.ady to sleji forward when a 
call was made, ^'oiir kindness and thou<(h!- 
fulness of others when in soi'row oi- |)ain or 
away often shamed us foi- our own neL,de(1. 
.\ sierliufj exampk- of this was when \ i m con- 
eei\ed and e.xeeiUed your iilea of liaxini; the 
I'lass send every t-nli>ted elas^male a present 
or rememhranee ou last Cln■i■^lmas. We eer- 
lai)ily misled you wln'ii you were railed awa\ 
and ^really retjretted the loss of the ad\ant- 
age and pleasvn-e of yoiu' association with us 
duriuf,' the elosinj,' days of our University 
career, hul idieerfully make the sacrifice when 
we know that they have keen di\'erted int' 
til channels of our i-(iuntry"s resources. 

Charlie, our hats ;ire otf to you and our onK- 
wish to \i)U on parlinj; is you Imi do one- 
half for yourself as you do ;iiid ha\e done for 
us and otliers. 

M.M'KicK I,. Siiii'i,i:>-, 
I'.altimore, .Md. 

"Shi]i" has eiide.'ired himself lo all his ck'iss- 
niates 1j\ h\> |ili'a-in.L; ]n-r--onalily. Ili- reaily 
wit aiul liiilliaiil re|i;irlee have iii.idr liini ;i 
(lesir.aMe comii.anii pii. 

"Shi|i"' is un<|>ly ni.ade of the 
"stuff" which ,s,'oes to m.'ike L,'ood Lawyer^. 1 lis 
ahilily to preserve his ei|U;inimily on all occa- 
sioii> h,is provoked otir .•idmir;itioii. 

W ell. "Shiii." here's wishinj,' yon the success 
in the |)rofcssi(,ii which voiir aliililv deserves. 


Petkk M. SiI'.wm-.nski, "Pflc," 

Halliniorc, Aid. 


Pete: "Say, fellows, when do the exams, 
coninience ?" 

Felhjws : "Xext week." 

Pete: "Well, I .ytiess I (m.^ht to start 

Please do not g'et the ini])ression fi-(jm the 
above, dear reader, that Pete is lazy ; lie- 
cause it is just the contrary. He is so busily 
en.ij-aned in makini;- "l;(i(](1 men" out of crim- 
inals that he finds very little time for other 
thin.Ljs. In s])ite of all. he passed the .State 
Hoard I'Lxam. and also made quite an envi- 
able record in his studies at the Universit\-. 

He is one of the most p(j])ular men in our 
class, due to his ,sfood nature and excellent 
sportsmanshi]), and, as a cert.nin one of our' 
respected lecturers would say, "with such 
(|ualities as he possesses he cannot helii fr(jm 
beinsj' successful." 

Ai.i.KN E. Sii-i'\ 
Baltimore, Md. 
We did not know thai SitT had a weak, al- 
most inaudil)le voice until the first time he 
was called upon to answer a (juestion. His 
reply came back in scarcely aboxe a murmur. 
The Professor ,t;a\'e liim the lienelit of the 
doubt, and gave the correct answer which he 
su])])osed to be a re])etition of Siff's answer, 
but intended fur the entire class consum|)tion. 
Since tliat time we have uijt know Siff to an- 
swer a question above a whis])er. 

P>ut to ascend finni the facetious t<i the suf)- 
lime, we have found Allen an agreeable, oblig- 
ing young fellow, serioiislv bent U])on the ac- 
quirement of a knowledge of the law. W'e 
hope thai his efforts may be rew.ii-ded b\- his 
future success. 


Ran.miimi SlNSKl■:^'. "'kay," 
llallinii iri.-, Md. 

Tlic I'.cau I'riimiiK-l nt ilic l.a\\ Sdiool of 
iIk- L'ni\ crsitv of Marylaml. My. what a 
ln-auliful imistarlK' lie lias I In faii. sn l)eaiUi- 
fiil, that it was an incenlive for causing joe 
Hcnistfin to tr\' to raise one, hut up to dale 
hiL' lias I inly succeeded in raising four hair> 
(111 his upper li]). Tell him how to do it. Ray. 

l\a\ was not only a very hrighl scholar, but 
indeed also a very good trial lawyer. He suc- 
ceeded in being assigned to the Honor Case. 
Although so successful in all liis studies. Rav 
was by no means a grind. < )ii the ccmtrary. he 
sjient (|uite a good deal of his time with the 
ladies. .Vnd tlie writer assures you, reader, 
that he stire is "some ladies" man."' lie also 
is very pojjular with all his classmates. 

With such a record ;is this. R.ay. we kiKiw 
that success in the wurld ;iwails yon. We wish 
\'ou luck, old bo\-. 

.\kiii r[< j. Smith. 
llaltimore. .Md. 

One of .\ithur"s chief claims to distinction 
while with us was tin- wonderful showing 
he made in his liist case befcjre Practice 
Court. L'nfortunately he had been given a 
case which apjieared to be one-sided and 
against him. lie searched Cyc. 1.. K. A., 
.Aiuerican Digest, te.xt-books ga'ore. etc.. in 
a fruitless endeaxnr to lind an anthorit\- to 
su])port his side of tlie case. Hut all with- 
out avail, for there were none to be lonnd. 
I)Ut Smithx'. with his usual "indefatigable"" 
(jualities. did not cease his search with the 
.American and English authorities, but con- 
ducted a world-wide search. .\t last he 
found ;i case in the ( liinese reiKUMs which 
was a (hrect parallel of the case at bar. '1 he 
facts in this case were so analogous, the 
arguments therein contained so logical and 
convincing, that the jury had no difliculty 
whatsoever in rendering a unanimous ver- 
dict for his client, it has been nunored that 
parlies interested in the suliject-matter of 
the case liavc been unable to locate such a 
case or rejxirt. a'tlii'Ugh we feel they 
must be mistaken. 

I'ut, de])arting from this woiidi'rfvd case, 
let Us not forget to mention that .Arthur's 
membership in our class lias helped to make 
j)lcasant our humdrum lectures. There is a 
certain refreshment in listening to Smithy 
talk on any subject, for it is certain to 1 c 
interesting. He carries a plentitude of 
stories for an\- occasion. .All in all. .\rthur 
is a line fellow, and we wish him every 


D(iNAi.i) L. Snmtucr, 
I'lalliiiK irc. .Mil. 

1 )iiriii,L; tlic lirst year or so nf his slay willi 
us, I )(inal(l seems lo have koi)t sc.imcwhal to 
himself and (leprixed us of a knowledge of 
his sterling qualities. Since then, ho\ve\-er, he 
has made himself more consiiieuous. or. may- 
lie, we have just got acquainted, and we are 
delighted tci find that he is a congenial com- 
panion, a staunch friend, and a ccmscientious 

We feel confident that, ajiiilying the (|uali- 
ties which he seems to possess, Donald will do 
us and the Universit\' credit in the profession. 

Iu\iN<', 'l^\^ i.ok, 

Baltimore, Md. 


Who is he, where is he, and where does he 
come from? Irving, because of his continuef! 
silence, was not known by many of the stu- 
dents, hut indec<l \ cry p()])ular with those that 
did know him. 

He is now a AIcml)cr of the I'ar. ha\'ing 
alrcadv passed the State kioard. and !)}■ the 
time this Terra Mariae is published he prob- 
ably will be a Bachelor of Laws. 

Irving, with all these grand titles, \dn sure 
ought to make a hit with all your lady friends 
on McElderr\- street. Here's wishing you 


Nai ll.W \ ()I,(JSIII..N. 

Baltimore, Md. 

.Mcnil)cT r.ani|iicl Coinniiuce. 

1 niiiK'iliauK uiiiiii i1k- nientiini nf Xallian's 
iiaiiK', we think of a staunch and i<incl!y friend 
and witty, agreeable companion. His friend- 
ship is the kind that you prize, for it is un- 
tainted l)y sehish motives: in iiim vou can 
])lace implicit confidence, knowing that it will 
not he ;il)used or irsed tu unjust ends. 

But. do not think Xath's assets cease 
with his agreeahility. lli> pl^l)ula^ity is coup- 
led with the (|uality of being a ca])able student 
and lawxer. I!y the way. his popul.irity is not 
confined to iiis classmates, for it has come to 
our ears that he is (juite a "duke" with the 

Well. Nathan, here's our best wishes. \Ve 
iiave no fears of your success. 

Iaioi! \'ol.OSIil;.N, 

.\tli irne\ -at-1 ,aw. 
U.-dliini ivc, .\bl. 

h'riends, at the outset we direct your atten- 
tion to the fact that he is a brother of Nathan 
N'nloshcii hereinafter menlinned. for a situa- 
tion e.xists between these boys uncommon 
among brothers as the general run. We have 
been almost amazed at the admirable g 1 fel- 
lowship spirit of co-operation and helpfidness 
which existed between Jacob and Nathan 
thripughoul our course, contrary to our usual 
ideas (jf the relation^ between brdlhers. 

lake's association with us ha-^ been ple.i>an; 
and hel|)ful. Mis consistent el'lorts have 
earned for iiim ,i worthwhile record at school. 
;md we are pleased to note he success- 
fulU passed the Bar examination la--t Novem- 
ber, i.ale l.i>l f.dl bake yielded lo the im- 
jiulse of p.ilriniic dul\' and i-> ni iw serving 
Uncle Sam. Ili> elVicient i|nalities as- 
sure him of success in whale\er br.inch he 
decides l<i cast his lot. 


KoBICKT 11. W'atiiicn, "Ijob," 

Catonsvillc, Md. 

Bob is an intcTcstiiiL;-, .-linrcralile }-uunjj 
fellow to those of us who know him, Init 
the difficulty has hern that he has not af- 
forded very many of lis an opportunit}- to 
get on more than speakinj^ terms. He is 
very c|inet, and, to the best of our knowl- 
edge, information and belief, hard-working. 
His chief hol)b}- is operating his red-colored 
roadster and attem]>ting U> adjust the mech- 
anism so that the mechanic at the garage 
will not be able to detect the trouble. Ru- 
mor has it that he also has a distinct predi- 
lection for the fair sex. Bob, if you will let 
us know more about you by becoming one 
of us, we believe you will lie more appre- 

N.vrii.VNiEL Weinstkin, "Nalh," 
Baltimore, Md. 

Business colleges, correspondence schools 
and any other institution teaching shorthand, 
stand aside for Nath. He sure can take down 
the notes. It is said that Nath has taken down 
every lecture, quiz, joke, comment, comma nr 
period issued from the mouth of each and 
every one of our lecturers. Howe\er, these 
notes surely have proven a great help to the 
boys, inasmuch as Nath was always kind 
enough to give others the benefits of his labors. 

Nath is also some student. Although he 
must devote a great deal of time to his oc- 
cupation, he nevertheless has made an excel- 
lent record as a student of the law. He is 
liked by all his classmates because of his af- 
fable nature. 

He is also a good singer, and by his little 
entertainments before the lectures, he made 
the latter more interesting. 

We wish \'ou luck, Nalh, nld Scout. 


jniiN C. Weiss. 


lialliiHi irc. Md. 

liallimiire (.'ily College. 

SeiTeiai-\ 'IS-'IT). 

A line, iipslanilini; fiLjiire. a lithe plixsique. 
a earefull}- emnhed hack hair, are the etigagin<^ 
pliNsieal (|ualities of johnny. 

lUit. in addition to those (|ualities which 
caused hint to run Milhnurne a close race for 
the best looking man of the class, which 
would iiraclically assure him of some success 
in the practice of law. Jnhnny is jjossessed of 
e.\ce]nional qualities for the making of a good 
lawyer. He is energetic, j)ainstaking. careful, 
usually reserving his decision until he lias fully 
heard your story and had chance to consider 
it. His congenial dis])osition ha\e earned for 
him a host of friends in our class. 

His industry is eyidenced 1)_\' his having 
l)assed the Bar E.xaniination last Xoveniher. 
We feel that he is already on the road to an 
ultimate suhstanlial success. 

Cl.\i^i-:ncic M. Wiiiaci.iLK, 
Baltimore. .Md. 
The student eternal. Wheeler refii-ed to 
mix in the "common herd" of the class. Mis 
only thouglits seeme<l to he his studies, h'ire 
engines may dash dnwn l.nmhard street he 
listens to lind if a man who plants a dornich 
in some one's head iias committed i)erjtiry. 
W .. 11. iv .\. c.ars ruml)le and shriek as they 
round the curve — he takes stenographic notes 
( f whether it is trespass or assuni]isit when a 
man falls otT a dock. 'Phis e.xtraordin.-n-y de- 
volii II til the law can he expl.nined. howe\ er. 
lie no tiiue to put on it exee])t when he is 
in school, lie regularly \ isits each night a 
certain f.iir d.inisel. 

lust a word of advice, Clarence. Learn to 
mix with the hoys and he one of them. N'oti'll 
hnd Us nut such .i h;iil kit after ;dl. ^nur 
h.ird wiirk and application to your studies will 
net you nolliing. unless you are something 
more tiian a "hone" and "grind." 


J. Richard Wii.kens, 
Baltimore, Md. 
Treasurer. l'U7. 
Secretary, 1918. 

This is \Vili<ens ; VVilkens, one of the big 
men of our class, in statue. Dick is one of 
the most industrious men of our class. He 
learns the text-books and the syllabi by heart, 
so that he can tell you in advance what the 
lecturer will say in his lecture. How he does 
it, we do not know, but Dick almost invariably 
has the question answered practically before 
the lecturer asks it. sometimes right and some- 
times wrong. Dick's write-up would be in- 
complete without some mention of those cigars 
which he smokes and chews — long black fillers 
of best Anne Arundel cabbage. 

But, seriousl}', Dick is a good fellow, a 
■itaunch friend, a worker whose industry is 
unfailing, and we predict for him an early and 
successful career. 

I'AUh C. \VoLiM.\N, 

Baltimore, Md. 

\'ice-President Intermediate Class. 

Member Banciuet Committee. 1915-16. 

Riember Publicity Committee, 1916-17. 

Sargeant Wolman was indeed one of the 
most popular members of our class. While 
Paul answered the call to the colors at the be- 
ginning of his senior year, he certainly was 
not forgotten Liy the hoys. In addition to Ije- 
ing so popular with the class, Paul also madt 
quite an excellent record in his studies at the 
school ; and we know that after he returns 
and finishes his course at the University he 
will make an excellent addition to the Mary- 
land Bar. 


DoNAi.i) n. L'ir. "Don." 
( uiiilic'ilaiKl, Md. 

Dull bails from \\'t'StiTii Marx hmil, ami. 
like' so many of luT sons, seems to have the 
natural (|nalities of a successful la\v\er. W e 
have not had a vei"}- i^^ood opportunity to 
become intimately acc|uainted with him l)y 
reason of the fact that he did not arrive 
amongst us until the senior year, coming 
from Washington College. We can say in 
all frankness that we regret that he did not 
spend his entire three years with us, for we 
feel that we would have enjoyed his friend- 
shi]) and companitjnship. 

Don is a hue fellow and a persistent 
worker. W'e have no doubt that his career 
will be an un(|ualified success. 

11. R. \'oi;n(;.\i AN, 

llaltiniorc. Md. 

\n\.\ can hardly belies e it ; Init 'tis true. ' )ur 
genial friend ^dungman is the man who 
wrestles with the Income Ta.x. P^.xcess Profits 
L.'iw. etc.. fni- this ili~irict. lie is head of the 
Income, etc.. T;i\ Department for M;u-)lan(l. 
Those of Us who have to bother with Income 
Ta.x Returns will find \'oungman a most agree- 
able ami oliliging ])ublic oflicial -one who 
knows what he is talking about, ^'omls,'man. 
and he is a yovnig man, holds down this i-espmi 
sible position with un(|Uestionable ability. 

.X'evertlieless, in sjiite of the exactions of 
Uncle Sam's work ii])on his time and energy. 
N'onngman made an record at srliool. 
.\s in his work at school, his indnslr\' lias been 
predominant. I lis ability, industrious and 
genial <lisposiiirin slioidd isirii him ;ni uiii|Uoli 
(led success, and we should not be ;i bit sur- 
])riserl to find him some day .it the head of the 
lnci>me Tax Department of iIk' l'niU(l St.ates 
( lovernment. 


Maukice \\'. Zetlin, "Zet," 
Baltimnre, Md. 
Maurice was practically an unkiKiwn quan- 
tity to most of us until the Intermediate 
year, when I'ractice L'ourt becaiue a part 
of our curriculum. On his first appearance 
in the Practice Court all of us recognized a 
young fellow capable of presenting his side 
of an argument with wonderful force, vehe- 
mence, enthusiasm and compelling convinc- 
ingness. Maurice's outstanding characteristic 
is his aggressiveness. He has made a splen- 
did record as a student. His popidarit\' 
amougst us is unquestionable. 

We wish him the success which his ex- 
ceptional aliility merits. 




i#iiil#r ILa^'w^ O'I'ass Himi#fy 



UTE'ri.\' .•mil meekly they j^'aihered, hy ones, twos and threes: some 
rather furtively, others with agusio. in(|iiirint;- the loration of the 
lecture hall. .\ niotlev and cosmojjolitan mass of approximatelv two 
hundred prospective students of the intrii-acies and idii:)cyncrasies 
of the law. hound together 1)\' their sin<,de ]iurpose and intent. 

.\flcr while more of us were persu.aded that the junior I .;iw 
Lectures were held on the lliird lloor of the Medical Iluildinu. — in 
the "■i>it." — and we wended nur wav grcjupingly throUi,d) llie seini-d.'irkness of 
the stairway until we ,arri\ed in .i room resemhlini; ,a niini.aliu'e :mii)itlu-alre : 
a d.ark'. ill-\ entilated. o\erhe,ated circular st-;iti-il r<'iund.i. with an operating,' 
taliK' in the centre, whereon we were to see in the future sundry ohiecls .and 
instruments of experiment left by the medical students for our conside'-atiou 
over iii.Ljhl. A small room ailioiuiny; was the dcposit( ry of the corpses used hy 
the sudcnls. All in .all, a most invitini;- ,ind .awe-inspirinL;" recei)!ion. 

As mitjlit he cx])ectnl. on oiu' llrst d;i\ ;it schocil we \ww Ircaled to a tiiiodly 
(|uanil\ of aiK'ice hv llie Inlcrmt-diales .and Seniors, willmnl the e\pect;il;on 
fif compensation. We were lold. inter .ili.i. that .any "ue w In ■ learned the "lo'.al 
i'ropei-t\- .Svllahus" hy heart, who wroit' ilie .answers to .all the j.rist e.\;nnin,at:on 
(|uestions ;md coiumitU'd thest' to mi-nior\. Imi. .and who .also outlined ihe lexl- 
Ixfok of 2057 or so p;ij,a's with care, stodcl .ni e\en idi.anL,'e of lieiii;.;^ of ihe happy 
ten per cent, who annu.dl\' p.ass the cour-e. While onr suliseinu-nt experience 
disclosed the inform.alic m which had hcen \ouchs.ifcd n^ prohahly heen oxercolored. m;i\' he. for .all we know. h\ an ingrowin^^ di-appoinlment 
and ciiafjrin, it was not altojjetlicr without fi 'nnd.ilioii. \\ i' only wish llie 
"ad\ice"' m.a\ h.ive sersed to m.ake shorter 1''1S'> ci >nli'ihuti(in In llu' lout,' list of 



casualties which is a result of the annual attacl;s upon Professor Tiffany's 

Some kindh'-hent memhcrs of the fntenncdialc Class also took jiains to 
inform us that "Elementary Law" was a "cinch." .ind thai attendance upon the 
xariiius lectures nf the course, while compulse ir\'. was ncil realK' necessary. 
Some of us recall that more than an inlinitesimal nunihcr lonk Elenientarv Law 
over again, and that beginning with the (ntenuediate vear we found the attitude 
toward attendance was that it was coni|)ulsor\' and ahsoluteh- necessary, at least 
at Practice Court. So much for the advice and admonitions. 

In the month of v^eptemher. I'^IS. we met .Mr. .Mhert C. Ritchie. .\Ir. Merhert 
'Idiorndike Tift'any, Judge Idenry D. Harlan, j\Ir. Arthur I,. Lickson and I\tr. 
Edwin T. Dickerson. Lhider their lutorlage we were first intmduced to otu" 
mistress, the law, in all its ramificatinns. including the rules, exceptions U> the 
rules, and the exceptions to the e-xcejitions. 

Friendslii|i so sprang u]). ;nid ere long the class was divided into groups. 
The (lilliculties in the way of an effective class organization were real, apparent 
;inil many. ' )ur class was composed of two distinct sections, an afternonn one 
and an evening one, vyith occasionally a lecture in cnnimon hetvveen six ,ind 
se\en o'clock. 

Feeling the need of a temporary organization, at least, tmtil we ;ui 
op|)(irtunity to select ;i coterie of class ofiicers, we elected Marry IL Magers 
tempi )rar\' he being the biggest man in the class, ;nid the one who. 
we llmuglU, could must likely kee]) order, v^horth- thereafter we held uur class 
electinn fur the jinii<_ir year, the following men being the successful candidates 
for the offices : 

Robert S. Landstreel, President. 
Allen W. Khynhart, \'ice-President. 
Jcihn C. Weiss, Secretary. 
J. Calvin Carney, Treasurer. 
C. vS. W'eech, Historian. 


And, tlu-ii. in dur tinn'. came nur lir''t annual l)aiu|ncl at llic Rcnncrt lintel, 
ll is nicninralik' in more ways llian i<w. ImtsI of all. it was a big factor in 
aronsinj,' class intcn-si and jironiotin^i; i;ood- fellowship — the initial really jolly 
.tjet-tosellier nieelin.i; llial we had had. The persistent efforts of (."hairnKm 
C'arne\ and the niemhers of the Committee were rewar<led liy a splendid attend- 
ance, si,t<nilicant of a class spii-it seldom i)r\ alent in jnnior classes. "l\vas on 
thi.s occasion, loo. that ■'ISol)" Landstreet was toaslmalser. Well do we reniemher. 
lie held down the job in admiral)le style, except that between each speech he 
attempted to tell a joke and then connect the joke wit lithe following speaker. 
Uverytliint; went alonj,' swimmin.i,dy nntil he told the story of the mist'etoe on 
the coat-tail of the ne.yro i)reacher. and then introdnced jndt^e (lorter. by adding 
that he did not know whether or not the joke was appropriate to the Indge's 
proposed remarks. We mi.i^lit mention in p.assini^ that we thomntihly enjoyed 
till- Indi^e's "danmed cat" sloi-y. After this incident, we ]iei-snaded Hob from 
telling jokes between the s|ieeihcs. •'Jerry"' llill demonstrated his ability to 
entertain bv tellin.i.; aliout little "I'.dilie" 1 )ickersoii and the month-organ. The 
einluisiastic talks bv jndge 1 larkan. .Messrs. Dickersan. Tiffany and Dennis, 
representing the l'*acnltv. added sjilendor. .md the remarks of bMiynliart. 1 larman 
anil Carney, and the declamation b\ Paulson, were more th;m re\iving. So 
mnch for the first annual— a real success. 

Certain members of oui' class I'arly (K'xeloped tin.' habit of asking (fuestions, 
not always sensible, of llie leclm'ers, btit i-onsideralion of these indixidu.als. 
mavbe in the righteous thirst of knowledge, williholds the mention of iheir names. 

.\nil iIkmi tlie mid-ve;ir "ex.ams" came. I'.utlnisiastie. conhdem. fresh in 
the .struggle, most of us successfully established ourseKes in these redoubts. 
Of course, this remark does not aijjily to Real frojicrty. for desiiite our warnings 
and endless i)reparalions. the usual ]ierceulage received an invit.ation to receive 
F'rofessor Tiffauv's lectures ag.iin llu' following It been suggested 
ih.U Professor Tiff.any never i)asses .above a i-ertain lixed percent.age. but we 
ilo not care to give credence to the unfounded vile ruiuor. 



During the second half nf the year the class dcciiled ihal it should have 
an official class insignia. A design, of which the ligure of an owl, a [lersoni- 
fication of knowledge, was the prominent feature, was a])|)roved hy the Com- 
mittee appointed for the purpose. The report of the Committee showed that 
they disposed of a great main- luore class pins than rings. an<l hy innuendo 
suggested that it niav h;i\e heen liecause the memlier'- diil not care to disclose 
for whom in realitx' the purchase was heing made, since this could l)e easily 
foretold In- the size of the ring. 

And next came the May examinations. Most of us hy hard work suc- 
cessfully completed the year, with the possihle exception of real (jroperty. We 
had come through comparativel}- unscathed, and ])leased at the experiment and 

Iiii@m®ilal# Wmmw 

When we returned in the Fall quite a few of the heroes of the past year 
failed to return. The easy-going, don't-care attitude had disappeared. Those 
who returned were in earnest, l)ent to the ac(|uirement of a knowledge of the 
law. The law, in all its fascinations, was not opening to us: and we were no 
longer groping ahout in the darkness, memorizing mechanically this or that 
without this or that without thought of reason. W'e were now heginning to 
discern the real truths. 

Shorth- after our return campaigtis were hegmi in the interest of the 
candidates for the class offices. Harnian. Carney and Ruzicka were mentioned 
for President. Carnev, however, hefore the night of nomination announced 
that he would not he a candidate. The nominations for president were, there- 
fore, Harman and Ruzicka. The election itself was to he held a week hence, 
the itnerim to lie used for campaign pur])oses. Rut. instead of the wait doing 
either candidate any good it resulted in a third faction concei\ing the idea of 
reopening nominations and |)lacing Oliver F. Robinson's name in for President. 
On the scheduled night of the election, after prolonged deljate and vigorous 
protest on the part of the adherents of the hrsl two candidates, nominations 



were reoijencd, koliinson nnniinated, and uxeiitually ek'cteil. The (illu-r oH'icers 
were: Paul C. WHliiian. vice-])resi(leiit ; T'aul HasseiK-ani]), scrrctary : J. I\icliartl 
W'ilkens. treasurer: Charles S. W'eeeJi. liistdrian. 

The (|Uesti(in uf the sn-called Ihiimr System ranie hefnre tlie class fur 
eonsideratiiin, .\ enniiiiillee, nf which janies 'P. Carter was the chairman, 
was ap])()inted to make a detailed and thnrdiigh stU(l\ of the prnpositidn. The 
cnmniittee made a \ery thurnu^h and creditable study of the system, and sub- 
mitted a re])iirt tn the class, suggesting alternate lines of action, (le])endent its 
decision, .\fter a prolonged debate, the went on record as favoring a 
more effectixe protoring system, and submitted its recommend:ition to the 
facultx' in the form of resolutions. Tiiis action the class took, not liased entirely 
upon its disbelief in the feasibilit\- id" the Honor System, but chiefly because il 
felt it to be impracticable tmder the ])eculiar circmnstances confronling the 
I^aw School (if ilu' l'ni\ersity, and because- it was unwilling to assmne such a 
res])onsibilit}' without a stricter siniction Ihan seemed possible. The facidty 
aprc)ved the recommemlations sulnnilted. .ind put them in force for the mid- 
year examinations, where the\' ga\e gener;d satisfaction. 

'Ihc final orgv was the b;mi|iui al ihe Kennt-rt. Tin' :dban' was .ably pre- 
sided over bv President Kobinson. ancl we ;ill lln iroutrhlx' enjoved ihe e\'ening. 
The chief item of note to recoi^d i-> the ultr:i-prominenl posiiion al llu' b;ir which 
|oe Crinsfelder .assunu'd on this nccasidii. 

Toward the end of ihc way oiu' r.anks \sere rapidly depleted b\' enlistments 
in the .\rmv and \a\\-. \ innnlier id' i>in men im^c'Hishl) ;inswcred L'ncle 
S.'im's call by responding ]irMniplly. 

Senior Year 

The last \'ear had arrived. I low dilTerent it was. The lillle ]i;irlies were 
no more. Ivarnestness wa>- the prexailing s])iril. A iiumbir of members were 
already members nf ihc h.i\ing successfully ii;issed ihe Sl;ile I'.o.ird lvK;im- 
in.alions last lime, and ihosf who wi-rr nol wen- e-nergetically •-Indving fipr !lu 



coming exaniinatidiis in November and giving a little extra amout of preparation 
to the third-year subjects, for there would be no chance to take them over. 

As usual, the big event of the third year was the class election. For several 
weeks after our return politics assumed the centre nf the stage. Several fac- 
tions began their fight for supremacy in the managemenl of affairs in the linal 
vear. This, too, was earnest. It was a real campaign. Three jjarties loomed 
in the field: James T. Carter's, John C. Weiss's and J. Calvin Carney's. All 
three parties were active. If any student was not buttonholed and a pledge of 
his support enacted it was only because he did not attend class. No one was 
missed. And so, amid all this vigor, election day came along. 

Allen W. Rhynhart made the nominating speech for Weiss, Joe Bartlett 
extoled Carter's qualities, and then came Chester A. Gardner, and in a speech, 
the sincerity of which was ajjparent, placed Carney's name before the class. 

All three candidates had a goodly number of supporters. A splendid contest 
was staged. The vote ran for a while, but Carney soon took the lead, 
never to he again headed, and linally won bv a comfi number. 

Carnev after the election avowed loyally to the class an<l a democratic, 
imp.artial and efficient administnition of class affairs. We might add in jjassing 
that too much credit cannot be given President Carney for the success of the 
class activities, for it was through his ])ractically single-handed efforts that our 
excellent record was made possible. His administr.ation was vigorous, imp.artial 
and absolutely above reproach in every respect. 

r)ur Christmas holidays were darkened by the grief of the class over the 
death of one of its beloved members, Oliver F. Robinson, iiresidenl of our class 
in its intermediate vear. He was a man of exceptional ability and enjoyed the 
friendshi]) of every clas,smate. His loss has lieen keenly felt, and (he history 
of this class wmdd U:\\e shone still brighter had his life been spared. 

1 ,■!!) 


'I'lie olticers of the class fur tliis year wt'rc : 

J. Calvin Carney, President. 
jiise|ili r.ernstcin. X'icc-l'rcsidcnt. 

|. kirliard Wilkcns, Secretary 

lames |. I 1< ililcn, Treasurer. 
Josepli T. ilarlletl. jr.. 1 li>tcirian. 
James T. Carter, fn^iibet. 

The Executixe Cummiitee. Chester .V. (>ar<lner, ehairman ; Warren S. Lloyd, 
ilarr\- Creeiistein. Abraham Davidson, Joseph I'ernstein and Joseph T. Rart- 
lett, fr., were appninted soon after election. 

Briscoe L. Grav was elected Editor-in-Chief of the Tcrr.i Mariae: Chester 
.\ .dardner. Ivlilur; J. Calvin Carney. Josejih Rernstein. Ch.arles Ru/icka 
and (icrald W. Mill. Assnci.ate Editurs. and Chester .\. C.ardner. liusiness 

The liniKir case was tried ])\' the William l.'s of the class, The\' were: 
James T. Carter. Ilarry Creenstein. Juseph T. Rartlett. Jr., ;md Raymond Sinsky. 

Numerically oiu' cla' s is now hut a shadow nf what it was in the h'all nf 
\'>\5. i-hieriy hy reason of the tjenerous res])onses of nur memhers to calls for 
men in the service. .\ nuniher of our men ,are ser\ int,' in jiractically every 
hr.mch nf the .\rmy :md \;i\y. 

1"( illi iwinj;' the sii},'<,'estiiin nf the ailminisli:itii ni, i nu' class ilispenved with ;i 
li;mi|iui tills year, hut we hoi)e tn ha\e a little <jet-to.t,'ethei' jiai'ly hefcire nur 
rni.'d dejiarture. 

;\nd nnw. j^a-ntle reader, the histnry i> emled. The real histnry nf the 
Class nf I'MS will he i-arved intn the mcky scrnll nf the cniniiii,' ajjes of MM 
l*";ither time. I hei,^ ynur induli^ence and tolerance fnr this ])iliful recnrd nf 
sueli .'m illustrious class, hut in pa>sini,' .allow us to ijixe ;i loasl to old 
.\lma .Mater ;md with eyes hid f.arewell In hrr historic threshold. 

[osKiMi T. I! virrr.i-.ri'. ]k. 

1 10 


ii i iii ii ii i iiii iiii i i i i i i i niiiiiiiiii i i iiii Hiii ii iini i i i i i i ii iniiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiii ininiiEl 

Law Class Pr@ph#®i 

|i)ID you ever have a tooth pulled? It is as interesting as taking an 
examination, except that in the case of the tooth there is nothing 
left but a cavity, while in the wake of an examination one usually 
discovers a vacuum. One must never ])ress a legal analogy too far. 
There is another difference, too: the dentist may give ether. Init the 
professor, taking all things into consideration, must forego such 
mea.sures of self-defense out of consideration for the lurking pos- 
sibility of a weak heart or mind. 

They tell me, though, that there is a new method to l)c adopted by the 
faculty. Instead of designating the number of the jiaragraph and the (lagc ui»in 
which his examination questions are to l)e based, and asking the (|uestion three 
successive times in class the preceding week, in the future there will be a system 
of phychological instruction based on the ))ower of suggestion. This combmes 
the Montessori method, i. e., slec]) when you are sleeiiy, eat when hungry and 
spit when vou chew, with a ]Hiwer akin to that used by the expert medical man 
in the psychiatric clinics, or the advocate before the twelve men of average 
ignorance that compose the modern jury. 

It is as yet impossible to know just what results may be obtair^ed from tlie 
system. It is said that a student can always make prompt and full answers 
wholly in harmony with the dicta of the Supreme Court. .\n experiment the 
other day left the patient in a most unusual state of mind. Evidently it pas.sed 
beyond the professor's expectation, for when he read the paper the young man 
had written under the influence of his lectures he found that the suggestions 
that he had endeavored to convey to the subject's mind had ])een wholly and 
completely eclipsed by the multiplicity of over-powering ideas that came in from 
the world-distur]>ing events and the presence of the other fellow ;u-ound the 



lecture nmni — ideas not alimu ilie law suhjeel under c<jii.sideralii-in, bul glimpses 
into the future of the men nf the Class of 1918. 

Vou may think this an emhryduie detective stor_\-. It is true. l<enieml)er. 
Sn- Arthur Cnnan l)(ilye himself goes ]:)eyond science into the spirit real, and 
Marie Corelli scoffs at time and suljstancc. Why not give utterances of an 
aJMiormal state of mind the ixMietit of the doubt as to the future of the Class 
of 1918 and at least hear what "might he true." \'ou may think the patient was 
"dead upstairs." hut 1 am inclined to offer the tesliniony as res gestae that 
present a prima facie case as yet uncontradicted in the lower courts. At any 
rate, su])pose you take the testimony subject to dece])tion with the right of a])peal 
to the Iligh Court of Chance and Tosterit}' at any time within twent\- years 
frirm date. 

'I'he subject ]iroceeds tn write |iage .-ifter page on his examination ])apcr. 
going ahead without the slightest hesitalion, Inhsliing far in advance of the time 
wlien the rest of the subjects wei-c cnmpleting the fifth c|tiestiiin. and handed in 
his paper, leasing the e.xamination hall in a hurried gait amid a chorus of 
''Oh's." 'I'he I'rofessor was astdimdeil td liiid that the IcatU-t contains iidt a 
word apropos of his examinatii in, bvit si.-emed to be the prmhict i>f a mental 
hallucination. What he read was this: 

The Daily Record, now owned by Chester .\. (^.ardner. in its issue of 
Februarv 2nd. l''4(). contains an announcement of ;i reunion cla-s-ban<|net to 
]>e held on the roof g;inlen of tlu- Hid Southern Motel by the alnnuii of the 
Class of 1918 of the Law School of the L'ni\ersit\ of .Maryland. President 
Carney, of the renowned law lirni of C'.irney and ( '..irdnei', will preside, and 
United States C<ille(ioi- of L' Customs (".r.ay will .ict a> to.astmaster. 
Maurice Zetlin will\ei' .ni exhaustixe sketch of the work of the liling system 
in the offices of the li.iltimore liar .\ssociation. Messrs. liartlett. Bernstein, 
U. Cr)rpus Smith. CiUssie l.ulnin.m .md other not.ables will give .addresses. 

.\ s|)lendid ide.a. I will .iltiiid this remhon. It will atlord me .m admirable 
O]>|)ortunity to again meet my old cl.issm.ates. ;md lind success ihey h.ive 
attained in the pursuit of their earthly \i>cation. foibles and idiosyncr.asies. 

1 IL' 


i i iiii ii i iii ii ii N i iiii iiii ii iii iiiniiii ii iii i Hi ii iiiiii i iiii ii inH i ii i i iiii i ii ii i iii n i iiii i iin i Hiiiii i i ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiu 

I arrived on lime, according; to the announcement, Imt, as usnal, found tlial 
the lianquet was not to start for an hour later. I was greeted eti'usively on 
entering the han(|uet hall by the Reception Committee, consisting of Messrs. 
Bartlett, Gardner, Carney, I'.ernstein and Hill. I had not seen either of these 
class chums for several years and I was mighty glad to see all of them. The 
thought occurred to me that in the interim before the commencement iif the 
banquet I could no better spend the surplus time than to in(|uire as to what the 
members of the Class of 1918 had done and were doing to the credit of their 
alma mater. 

I learned that my genial friend [oe Hartlett had made an enviable record 
as a trial lawvcr and attained a position of jjrominence before the Har. There 
was some rumor that Joe was to he a candidate for State Legislature next \'ear 
and State Central Committeeman Wilkens has promised to lend all of his 
influence to secure Joe's election. 

Chester (lardner, owner of The Daily Record, had recently been elected 
Governor of the State. The contest had not been without difUculty, but Chester's 
shrewd political sagacitv made his opponents look like amateurs at the finish. 
In addition to this accomplishment, Chester had made (|uite a reputation for him- 
self as a member of the law firm of Carney & Gardner. 

President Carne)- seems to ha\e ])ersistcd in the (|ualities which he e.xhiljited 
to such a considerable degree while attending school —industry, vigor, clear, 
accurate, (juick-thinking — for he had become one of the leading [jractitioners 
of the countr}', had just fini>hed two terms as Go\ernor of the State of Mary- 
land, and was about to begin a campaign for election as United States Senator. 
He has appointed his law partner. Chester (lardner. as his campaign manager, 
and from his success in campaigns at school and those since school it is the 
concensus of o])inion ni his fellow classmates that there coidd be no donbt 
about the result. 

Joe Bernstein had continued his studious qualities, and had recently been 
elected as Chief Judge of the Peoiile's Court. Terrv llill was now District 



Attonie\'. Hut tn\' iiKiuirit"- were liere niilely imerni])le(l liy tlie fart ihal llie 
banquet was abe)Ut to Ije^MU. 

President Carney made a Ijrief speech of intrnduelinn. P>iscr)e dray, as 
toastmaster. disphned that lie has not lost any nf Ids ati'ahle and ijenial (|nalities. 
Maurice Zetlin, seninr nieniher of the law tirni of Zetlin & Reamer, was tlie 
chief sjjcaker in the after-dinner proirram. lie presented a brilliant sketch of 
the work of the liliiii; system in the oBiees of the I'laltimore liar Association, 
which, as a member of that ihriviiii; organization, he had instituted. Ills 
speech was interrujiled by a disi^raceful luibbub caused b\- l.ichtenbert,'^ up- 
setting^ W'einstein's bottle of ink, which W einstein was usinjj; in taking; short- 
hand notes of Mr. Zetlin's s])eecli, W'einstein is now President of the Balti- 
more Union of Consolidated Court Sleno,L|;i-ai)hers. and he has been ad\ ncatinij 
the passa{,'e of a bill at the l,e,t;islature |ii-o\idini; thai court reporters' salarie^ 
sliall not be abated or decreased ]t\ reascju of the fact that lhe\ cannot read their 
notes occasional!}'. Xo sooner had this consternation subsided, but Weinslein 
so far forgot himself as to lean forward in iiis chair and with a i-orner of liis 
na]ikin altem]it to jiaint a pictinx' in S'"<il"-' juice of .a ral>bit on ludt,'e of the 
Jiuenile Cotn'l l,nln-man\ rotiuid.a. There was a i)Ialei,dass mirror jir-.l (>p]i(i- 
site and l.idu'man ha])pened to see the rabl)it and thoiiijht ii was a h.are (hair). 
It S(i U|)set iu'ni that he became as white as a sheet and furt^ot himself --o far 
as to shoiU "ll\ali, ii, ah." I')\ the wa\ . it is nnnored that following; ins 
custom at school, judj^e l.idnan.m would deliberately walk oul 'if his conrl- 
ronm and suspend tlie trial nnlil Ins relurn in order ln' mi.ght t;el a drink. 

A toast by L'. Corpus Smith addec' hilarilx' ti> the occasinn. "Schmitly" 
reminisced on tlu' \arioiis ocian'rences of the |iast twent\ vears. lie spoke of 
the good wiirk of Roger Williams as\' of the American '!ar \s<oci.a- 
tion's Committee mi I'nfoi-med l,egi^^alioI^ "Rug" recentl\ put ihrmigh a bill 
entitled ".\ .Measure lo Promote L'niform Law School Re(|niremenls." lie 
leferred to the growth of the .Munnii Associ.ilion under the gmdance of Presi- 
dent Carney, ami ci'inmended the |iii-\ 1 lill \\ ( '.erslmeyei' Scholarship 
l-'iuid recently cstai)lished. I ),ime rumor h.i-- it ihal the nucideiis nf tin-- fund 

14 t 


was the sums Jerry derived from African golf while at school. Mr. Smith 
ended up Ijv expressing to the assemblage with reluctance thai his famous 
Chinese Report case, an authority on the law of lust projierty, had recently 
been overruled. 

My friend lohnnv Weiss, as usual, al the First opportunity, moved that a 
vote of thanks be extended, and this time it was to the numerous members of 
our Class who had rendered sucii valuable services to our Country in the late 
\N'orld War. Some of these men continued after thev left Law School in the 
gas division, but all branches of the service are represented. 

Now Associate judge of the Supreme P>ench of I'.altimore City. Harry 
C.reenstein. and Kavmond K. Sin^ky. one of the leading criminal lawyers of 
lialtimore. luade vitrolic attacks np.m what ihcy called the ••invisil>le system 
(.)f underground tunnel legislation." still being pushed by the 1 'enn-^ylvama 
Railroad through its counsel, iloldcn. .\ltman and Kirkley. 

fust now. as the b,m(|uet was aDout to adjourn, it was placed in a state 
of darkness ])y Jake Cardin. who had ju-^t arri\ed. turning out the li.ghls. fake 
was now superintendent for a large insurance company, lie claims to have 
in.mred the life of every member of the Class, at least to the extent of a five- 
ccnt-a-week policy. 

just as 1 was about to leave the l)an(|uet hall. 1 was handed a telegram 
from my classmate and friend. 11. 11. Johnson, now Comptroller of the State of 
.Maryland, requesting that 1 see him the following luorning at .\nnapo1is al 
9 o'clock, if iiossible. 1 accordingly !)oarded the W., B. & .\. train that night 
in order to insure my presence in .\nnapolis on time 1 was agreeably sur- 
l)rised to lind that 1 had seated myself beside my clas'^mate Warren S. Llovd. 
who was now traffic mana.ger of the W.. M. X' .\. Idoyd seemed to !)e living 
U]) to his nickname of "Siieedy." for things were fairly humming. 

After .spending the night at the excellent hotel which .\nnapolis possesses, 
I went to see my friend Johnson. My business with him concluded, upon his 
invitation I agreed to attend the Legislature, which wa-; then in session. <-)ur 



classmates. Clarence E. Wheeler and J. S. Tenninulnn. here occupxint,' the dis- 
tinctixe ]ii>sitic)ns (if custudians df the poi'lals. did ikiI rec(>i.Mii/e us .iiid .idmilicd 
us (inly after we had. with cunsideralile diUlcnltw established id their satis- 
f;ictiiin (lur ritjht of entrance, by recalling- in their faint reci illectinns that we had 
been classmates nf 1''18. . 'They later e.\]ilained iheir failure tn recnf^nize us 
by sa_\inj,r that they had recei\ed (irders n( it tn admit ,iny nne except Ujmn 
authentic e\ idenee. ( )nce inside (Uir exes lit tipmi an enerf^etic hgure Inisily 
wieldintj the ya\el. \ainly atteni|itinn ti > briny' In nrder a chanlic .e;riin|i nt 
senators, wlm. it seemed, were all talkin;; at the same time. As we .appn lached 
the platfnrm we recnj^mi/'d nur nld friend William <ierstmeyer as the 
in charge, liy this time he had succeeded in bringing the nnisy grntip nf sen.atnrs 
tn nrder. ( )m' exes, naturallx. traveled irrc>;istihlx' tn them. This mntlex crnwd 
it turned nut was cnmpnsed chiedx "i \'HH men. The ceiiti'e nf the ,i;rnu|i was 
.\llen W. Rxnhart. >urr(innded by Weiss. Ruzicka. llayleck. I''alck. Ilc'-sinn. 
Taxlnr. L'tt. llenry ("lardner. Ex'ans and Siff. t^enatnr Weiss, it dexelnped. 
liad mnxed that a xnte nf thanks be gixen tn Messenger 1). 1.. Snyder fnr his 
prnmpt attentinn in furnishing ice water n]inn re(|uest. President cf the Sen- 
ate (icrstmeyer declared the nmlinn nut nf nrder. btlt W'eis^. reinfnrced 
bx' kxnhart. Ktizicka. et al.. insisted upnn instant recnguitinn and threatened 
tn ap|ieal frnm the idi.air. 

Senatnr .Millmnrne was llnnr-leader ni the henmcrals. while "^cn.ilni- .\lc- 
Cnllister. nf Kent (."nunly. alily Innked after the interests nf the Rcptiblicms. 
In .M.ic the ICastern Slmre had fitlly lixed uji tn its r(.'ptttalinn as the bii'th- 
])lace nf able ]inlilici;nis. ('ikiiuing arntind we discnx er(.'(| ini ire mcmliei's nf 
P'lS wi-re membeis nf this lawmaking (?) and law abiding assemblage. 1 .eii 
lirown. Uussell jnnes. Kushner and .Magers greeted us elYusixcly in 
additinn tn being .'i scn.itni'. was ,-dsn iirnfessnr nf Tnngalnn L'nixersity. and 
had g.iined natinn-wide fame fnr hax ing pcrtecled a wnrk nil juristic hiclinns. 
In it he described his de\ ice iusi ]i,ilented xxhich has snlxed the prnbleni nf 
seeing llnnugh tlie lictinn nf cnr|inrate existence. I'.xcr since llu' (."lass i>i I'MS 
Innked intn this subject, it appeared nnthing cniild be seen, and it became 

I Id 


quite evident that some special cmitrivanct' was necessary to clear away the fog 
thereby created and to reheve the lawyer and the cnurts from the strain placed 
upon their imaginations in this branch of the law. llrown's contrivance, the 
profession has acknowledged, does it. Jones, soon after he completed school, 
forwent the enticing charms of the girls of the casualty department of the 
United v'^tates Fidelity li Guaranty Company and began the general practice 
of law. in wliich he had achieved considerable success as an advocate of special 
interests. Kushner had been elected from the East Side upon a Socialist ticket. 
His platform, I am told, was down with everything. Harry Magers seemed 
to have added to his store of affability, if that were possible, for he inquired 
if he could not do something for us, pro\-ided it was not too much. 

( )ur lime being rather limited, we now proceede<l In the House. Here 
again we were agreeal)ly surprised to find that 1918 men were also well repre- 
sented in this august body. ,\s we entered the doorway we heard the unmis- 
takable stentorian tones of Speaker of the House McMillan putting to a vote 
the all-important motion as to whether or not the House should adjourn for 
the day, it being then IO..1O and only the third day of the term. The motion 
was carried in lightning fashion, ;is a matter nf fact, it seemed to us that the 
members moved from their seats toward the dncrways immediately tipon the 
making of the motion. As the members hurried out we recognized (".rimes, 
Medcalf, Rollins, Hennegan. K\ans, Cohen and De I'ace. 

We took the \\'., P.. &• A. back to Baltimore, and 1 had the pleasure to sit 
beside mv old friend Charlie Uuzicka, whn had recently resigned as Chief of 
the Intelligence nei>artment to resume the active i)ractice of law. I ini|uired 
of Charlie how the boys of 1''18 were doing who had decided to remain per- 
manentlv in the service. He told me that Roger Williams hold a resi)nnsible 
position on the staff of the Secretary of War in tlie naval division; Horsey. 
Cole and McCready were each in charge of a battle cruiser; Allen Rynhart 
w.-is now a \'ice-Admiral in the Wavy. He mentioned a number of others, also, 
whose names I do not recall at the moment.'" 



lust here tlic ciTccts nf llic treatment heijaii to wear away, fur tlie nienni- 
raiida nf tlie ]iatient was va.i;ue. iiK-i>lierent and irratiimal. Tlie professor re- 
niarKed tliat it was indeed a t|ueer exaniination paper. Imt that if this was 
intended to he a \ ision of twent\' \ears hence, there was not sncli a (hllerenee 
hetween liis scholars of to(la\' and the men of affairs of tomorrow and he 
mis,dit even ha\e \entnred to ha\e foretold as much. 

James T. C\imi:i;. I'lophn. 



Eugene Leo Pessagno 

^mF- ' ^' ''"-' 'le-'it'i "f Eugene Leo Pessagno the I'nivcrsitv nf .\!:ir\i:inil 
nIfvi'A liises a student wlm tjave pruniisc nf addiiii;- i^rcati.-r tiiory and licmm' 
1(1 the ilhistriiius name nf the institutic m. 1 )iirinj^ bis brief Iwn 


years at tlie University of Maryland he <bd cons|)icU()Us work and 
assoeiated his name with those students jiossessed of cxeeptional 
aliility. Devoted heart and soul to the study of ihe profession of 
law, he had wnn an honorable place in the esteem of both faculty 
an<l student bodv. AIiIu'Ul;!! stricken dnwn b\ death in llie early days of his 
manho(j(l and at a time when the labors of his man_\- years had besun to blossimi 
with success, he by the conscientiousness and thomuLilmess which \)v bronj^hl 
to bear U]ion his work achieved l)rilli:mt results. 

I'ersonalb "I'ete I 'essiij^no," as he known li' the student^ of the Law 
|)e]iartment of the L'niversily of Mar\l:md. was a yoim.i,' man of the strictest 
inte},,'rit\-, with the hii^hest ideals of honor and duty. To those who were pri\e- 
legcd to know him. he was a kind :inil true friend, of the snrl seldoni met. ,alw;iys 
re.ady in his modest way to render assistance In those who s(iui,dit his ,ii(l. ( >l a 
jii\i,il disposition, the r,idi;mt smile ne\ er missitm fi-oni his face. The 
writer, to whom he been .a \vv\ close friend for a inimber of years, can 
heartiK' s.av, "th,at to kn^w him was to lo\a' him." .and as the lime passes 
on his loss is more keeiiK lell. 


#[lliw@r W, Robinson 

I IE Winter of 1917-'18 will long be renieml)ered by the people of this 
eountry by the lists of deaths and disasters following in the wake of 
the cold wa\-es : but to the L,aw Class 1918 of tlie Lhiiversity of 
Maryland it will also be a nielanchuly reminder of the jiassing out 
of life of one of their most highly esteemed and \alued members, 
the late Oliver F. Robinson. We little dreamed when we separated 
for the Christmas liolidays that already the shatles ui deat'h and 
of the evening were falling across tlie patliwa_\- of our friend. After a brief 
illness he died at the University Hospital, on iJecember 28, 1917. 

My ac(|uaintance with Mr. Roliinson Ijegan in his Tunior vear through the 
fact, brought out in conversation, that niv ancester. lolm Lee. a Revolutionary 
soldier, was born in Mill Green, Harford county, Maryland, where Mr. Rolnnson 
also lived. This slight incident promoted a friendsliip between us which lasted 
mitil the time of his death. 

Mr. Robinson's sterling qualities of mind and heart were l<nown to those 
wdio came in contact with him. lie enjoyed a wide popularit\- b\- reason of his 
gentlemanly bearing, his good judgment, his lively sense of humor, .-md his 
tolerance of the views of his opponents on legal i|uestions. Me was elected 
President of the Intermediate Raw Class in 1917: the unanimous choice of the 
class, and served in that capacity with marked credit. .At the time of his death 
he was a member of the Executive Committee of the Raw Cl-i-^s 1918. 

We nu'ss Mr. Robinson from oui- midst for he was endeared to us by re.'i'ion 
of his sojourn here. While deploring his early death .-md the loss of .so |)roiu- 
ising a young man to his f.amily and friends, to the University of Marvland, 
to his Class, and to his chosen profession, we are reminded of the "certainty of 
death .-md <if the imcertaiiity of the time thereof" in the beaulifnl words of Rowell : 

"l.ijc IS a leaf of paf<ci-. T^'hilc. 

Oil iK'liich cacli one of iix iiiav rorltr 
.1 ■li.'orii or ta'o : 

And then eoines- iiitjlit." 

RoTTi Le?: fjurscoE, 
Lihrariaii of the Unk'rrsity of Marvland. 


Senior Law Class Statistics 

le fnlldwiiis; rcprt'scnts the rcsull iif ;i clnss vote, in wit: 

Must I'Dpiilar Carney 

liest All AimhikI .Men Carney. Carter 

I landsdiiicst Milhoiirnc, (iray 

Laziest t.urnian 

riu--ifst C. A. (lanlncr, Weiss 

Nfiist IvespeiMed Carter, julnisun 

Mcisl Likely to Succeed Carney. Uartlett, f'-ernslein 

Li iiidest Smith 

I'nlitician Bernstein 

Biggest L.ady Killer (ira^■. Hill 

Biggest Dead C.anie Sport Smitii, Hill 



Iiiii#rpmi#ilffli# Lew ©less 


Leonaki) Weinbkkc; President 

B. S. GiissoN J'ice-Presideiit 

Sidney Needle '^ccretayy 

H. C. Nuttle Treasurer 

mmmm mm 

Ahrling, G. C. 

Al.FORD, L. A. 
A RE NUT, G. J. 

Reierftei.d, IsinoiiE 
Beei,, W. H. 
Beuman. H. AI. 
Beuciiei.t, W. E. 
Bi.Ai.dCK, 11. M. 
BdWES, E. M. 
Boyd, H. E., Jr. 
Brockmeyer, M. y. 


Brown, A. W. 
BucciNo, J. E. 
businsky, l. c. 
Cahai.i.ero, E. D. 
CAMrnEEi,, P. J. 

CaI'I.AN, Al'.k All \M 

Carwhj., J. R. 
Ch \ri,ton, J. h. 

CoCKEY, A. C. 
ColTAN. D. M. 

Coi.EER, Harry 

Llewellyn, E. D. 

McEvoY, C. P. 
Manle^', M. J. 
Marcus, W. W. 
Marsh, J. C. 
Marsh, P. E. 
Matthews, H. B. 
Melnicove, Solomon 
Meyer, L. J. 


Miles, C. ^^^ 
Miles, S. E., Jr. 
MnoNEY, h. E. 
Morton, A. B. 
Murray, C. A. 
Murray, J. H. 
Needle, Sidney 
Nelson, S. P. 
Neurauer, J. J. 
Nolan, J. J. 
O'Brien, C. M. 
Ortel, W. LeR. 


Intermediate Class Roll, Continued 

Curciii.iN, J. J. 
Ckonin, 'I\ D. 
Dancv. p.. C. 
Deen. a. L. 


Drake, J. C. 
Dl-nlap. 1). J. 


Easter. A. J- 
Er.i.inir, I). 1,. 
En sou. I,. E. 
Faiiev, M. W. 
Fari'.man. E. E. 
FEnoHR. IIenrv 

FiTZGERM.I), 11. J. 

Eleisciimann. E. M 
Ford. R. E. 
Fox, II. W'., Jr. 

I'r.\NCKS(1I I. II. j. 

Frank. J. W. 
Fricke, II. W. L. 
Fritz, C. II. 
r..\i.i..\(;iii;i;, .\. \. 
('. M.i.DW \^■, I. M. 
CiWi r.Rii.i,, I'". M. 

(^.ANTT. W. C. 
GlHSON. I'.. S. 

r.ii.i.. c. I!. 

('iiil.l>l:l-l;i;. .M . II. 
(i(j],I)i;r. Ci. I,., }\(. 
OR.XNnriKni;, I. I'.. 
r,i<f)ss, 1 \((ii:, Jr., II, N, 
1 1 AM ii.rii.x. J. W. 
II \RUis. j. I,.. Jr. 

I iiciMidTii vM. r. M. 

IIlRT. !•. I, 

( )S\\A1.|1, EnWARI). [r. 

( )svv.\i.I). G. N. 

P.\TE, E. C. 

Peirce, C. H. 


Kegus, M. I,. 
Rice, T. W. 
kiDcici.N', S'n'.riii'.N S, 
Rim;. II. J. 

Rdl'.KRTS, I I ARRV. Jr. 
RdlU .\S(I\. Jl'I.II^S 

[■iiii.i.ixs, 11. M.. Jr. 
RosENn\i.i:. F. J. 
RlTPEI.. A. J. 

S.sR. S. F. 
Scn\v.\KTZ, I,. A. 
ScRi .mi;i:r, J. O. 
Sherman. J. .\.. Jr. 
Siii-mn-. I,. 1 1. 

Sm M.I., .V \III.\N 

S-M nil, I. P. 
Smith. .\I. P, 
.Si'i;i..\i A.\, R. I".. [^. 
St\\F(h;i), I I. I., I)., Jr. 
Stern. 11. I*,. 
StiI'I-. .\. ('.. 
Swi-;!-; i'i;n. II. \. 
Swi ^■|;l.l'.^ . I"",. W. 
'I"i:m M I \K. \\ . M. 
Tiiiii.i:, .\rii ii.i.i;s 
Tii'i'i IT, R. 1',. 

TiRAI.I.A, II. M. 

Tnm-i'., I". C. 
Tra\i;rs. II. S. 
Tri \i I'.M.. I. R. 


Iiiii#rii#.ii'al® i©ia«.» S;@iil.; ©@Liiilji:ii#,i 

Iloi'Fiiii.i), C. F. 
I Jriir, \Ri). JdiiN 
HuRn, E. A. 
Johnson, E. P. 
Jo>CE, J. n., Jr. 
KEU.^■, E. J. 
Kernan, C. R. 
Lauer, R. M. 
Leitnek, C. W. 
Levey, C. J. I). 
Lew, N. B. 
Levi', Israel 

'CuKEK, .Andrew 
Uun.XNSKi. E. S. 
N'an Sevke, E. J. 
\^■AR^, J. T. 
Weinljekc, Leon.nri) 
Wii.\i,Ei-, J. S. 

WlIEI.TI.E, A. E. 
W'lESoN, C. H. 

W'd.soN, S. M. 

WrNDEK, T. S. 
Wol.FSON, B. L. 



Th« Class of 1919 

'l'l''R a foriiKil intriiihu'tion tn tlu' iii\ stt-rics nf law. \\c were 
undecided as tn the fcjrni (if fjovenimeiit iiidst desiralile f(ir the 
e'ass. It appeared that all the nienihers of the class were indi- 
vidually desiriius cit exjiressing their ti])ini(iiis and the only l)ad 
feature was that they did it in churns. The <|uestion seemed to 
resolve itself into whether we slmuld rule or he ruled. So in 
order to meet the situation without cansinj;- had feeling-, we did 
l)otli. \\ c elected a President-Kinj:];. Our success het^an ris^ht there, for our 
President is a creator of class sjiirit .and activity. 

Under the direction of Cli.iirnian .'sanl Silhernian. we had our Class l!ani|uel. 
The Facidty was reiiresented li\ judt^'e llenry 1). ll.arlan. .Mr, Rug-eue ( )T)unne 
.and .Mr. .\rthur L. Jackson. These mcmliers of the h'aculty were particnlarh 
elated over the fact that they were going to another hantjuet after our offerings 
gave out. We now understand wh)- lecturing is so popular at the Lfniversitv 
of .Maryland Law School. Hf coiu'se. the Faculty left as soon as possihle, and 
we were thrown on our own resources for enterlainnient. .\s our space is 
limilt'cl, ii is necessary to he cautious right ahout here, hut as to our enlerl.'iiiinien!, 
il can he assuredly stated that we had it. 

Some weeks after recovering from the .aforesaid 1 l;in(|iiel , a Cl.i^s Dance 
was arranged hy Chairman Iv ( )'Toole, This I ),ance was for llic iienelil ipf the 
.\merican Reil Cross, and incid<'nl;dly was a scinrci' of henelicial enioxinent to 
tlu' Class and their ladic-, Il ni.i\' lie sini]ily ;i i-oincidence. hut a short time .after 
this Dance, the .\merican Ucd Cross only h;id lo raise.- SSO.OnO.rtO t,, complete 
their fmuN. 

.\lllii>ugli tliis is harely more .a pi'eface, however, circunisi.inccs rei|uire It ^uHice for the prcsint k'rm. Il minhl appt'.ar lo In.' ,an o\-ersii;ht lo conduile 
willioul --laling that ihe omissiim of indi\idn,il mcnlion of memliers of our InnKJi- 
Class is not, liul rallier, the decree of cuslom. This unforhmate 
stale of attiairs is atone<l for hy the solace ihal ihe ink thus sa\ed is to he used 
in i)rinting our Class picture, which jiuts us in llu' limelight of success, ])iioio- 
grapliicall)- at least. il\:tin' Xi!.i;s. I lisloriaii. 



Jipiiiil#r Law Glass 



Uarkv Historian 

Reuben L. Uman Scractvit-iit-.lrpis 

Samuel ('.keeneeld '/ rcasurcr 

Lewis Bainder Secretary 

Paul R. Kach / 'ice-Presideii 

NoKRis Carroll Kinc, President 

Sillii(i#illS^ ^®Hil#ll 

NoRRis C. King 
Ben I AMI N N. Kline 

Oeorge B. 7\prEL 
Antonio Ayuso 
Lewis Bainder 
C. C. Blades, M.D. 
I'aklett Brenton 
James J. Caruso 
Harold E. Coburn 
Arthur C. Cockey 
Charles Cohen 
Maurice L. Cohen 
Thomas W. Cole 
Edward F. Df)niHAi, 
Raymond M. Di'vall 
Eugene A. Edgett 
James F. Farmer 
John W. Farreli. 
Morton P. Fisher 
W'm. J. Fowler 
AL Paul Fox, Jr. 
L SiiERMER Garrison 
LeRoy E. Gerding 
J. F. H. Gorsuch, Jr. 
Robert A. Gracie 


Norman D. Hill 
Albert Hoffman 
James J. Hooper 
George G. Jenkins 
Enoch P. Johnson 


PaulR. Kach 
NoRRis C. King 
Willi ■\ m Klen n er 
Benjamin N. Kline 
Joseph S. Knapp, Jr. 
Julius Kolodner 
Jerome Kolwicz 

C. E. Lamberd, Jr. 
Israel Levy 
Albert Loetell 
William Lovitt 
Harry C. McJilton 
Roland S. Marshall 
Harry Merowitz 
Leland W. Miles 
Albert J. Miller 

D. L. Morrison 
Herman Moser 

Harry Niles 
f. l. normine 
Herbert R. O'Conor 
LeRoy W. Ortel 
J. E. O'Toole 
Edwin U. Owings 
Ernst Romoser 
P. C. Salerno 
y. F. Schott 

Richard L. Schuerholz 
Bernard H. Sherry 
Saul Silberman 
Thomas J. Sk\ne 
Karl F. Steinmann 
Rex a. T.\ylor 
Setii P. Taylor 
Reuben L. Uman 
George R.Vaugh an 
W. T'. Waciiter 
Theodore C. Waters 
S. Chase We.wer 
Robert B. Weech 
Bernard V. W.vlsh 
G. P. Welzant 



Junior Law Glass History 

X i1r' twe'iiU-liflli ilay nf Sc'iiK-nihcr at I'dui-. in the _\car nnc nine une 
six. tlicrc ^'athcrt'd around the Law School door a dozen or more 
cli(|ues of men — some had been there since ten — who were \ ersed 
in all the tricks, that their fathers of yore had used hefore in the 
s^^ame of iiolitics. i'miu far and near they had "^fathered liere in 
the .search of leiral lore, from tlie hills (if ('.arrett. bleak and drear, 
to "Cod's own Eastern Shore." 

.\nd the counlv men be.i,'an ri.t;hl th(-n t( p control the -iuiation : lliev elected 
.Miles despite l.oden"s wiles, and to h'ricke's consternation \s llu- Pre-ident. a 
year he spent. Howard Uollins was ne\! in comni;md ; Ucni-hell was chosen 
'I'reasurer to IkjIcI the funds in hand. II Iv lloyd was overjoyei! to act as 
Secretary, and I lonoi-.iMe .Mbei't C. Ivitchie became oni' I'resiclent honorar\. 

.\ ljani|uel so swell, at Joyce's I hnel. for the rest of the _\car kept us broke; 
Miles was toastmaster at this lirst disaster. ;ind the folk iwing gentlemen s])oke : 
C.erman II. II. Kniory and |ud.t;e Carroll I'.ond. .\lbcrt Ritchie and Eugene 
< )'l;unnc: then there wei'e two smokers, that almost were jokers, and a speaker 
of note at each one. Ivlwin T. Dickei-Mni s]ioke at the lirst. ;ind T.mmett W. 
White and Judge I lemy I ). I told of the jiasi ;inil p;iinlcd our fulm-e bright. 

The following fall, oiu" country's call, saw the r.niks uf dur class depleted: 
but the men who went in will come back with a grin, when the P>east of I'.erlin 
is defeated. l'",lectioiieering for President then b(.' ; l.con.ird Weinberg :nid 
Howard Uollins ran, ami Wciiiiurg was elected. I'.. S. I'lilis^n was chosen \ ice- 
I'resident. Sidne\- .Veedle to pnsli tln' i|uills, and H. L'. .\tittle. Treasurer, to see 
w jiaid I piir bills. c 

The annual|uel. I )eci'mber ten, was gi\rn in honor of ihe-c genlk'men: 
ludge ll.arkm ,iiid "Indge" .'■^appington, llow.ird I'lryanl ,inil l''.ugene <t'|)nnne, 
loseph .\. Liman and Ward I!. Coe : he couldn't stay late, he had to go. The 
otiiers came early and stayed 'till the last, so we ;i material .and intellectual 
rejiast. .\s to;istm;isler. Weinberg was tiieri.' with .1 punch: he look ;i crack at 
eaeii of the buncii. 

Soldiers or l;iw\ers' We cnmol fortell ^uv fiilnrc will be: but we'll 
figiit for oiu' cause, with guns i.r laws. ;ind we'll livi- in HiNtinv. 

1 (i'j 








ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D.. D. D. S.. to whom the dental section of this 
hook is atTectionately dedicated, was horn in Frederick County, 
Maryland. His early life was spent on the farm, and, while yet in 
his "teens," his time was occupied during the winter months as a 
teacher in the public schools of the state. 
^ " The name of Isaac H. Dayis appears as a Freshman on the first 

list of students registered by the Dental Department of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, and dates back to 1882. He received the degree of Doctor 
of Dental Surgery in the spring of 1884 and one year later was given the de- 
gree of Doctor of Medicine by the School of Medicine of the University of 
Maryland. ( )n .\pril ist, 1885, he was elected Assistant Demonstrator of Oper- 
ative Dentistry 1)\ the Dental I'^acult)- and at the same time was jjlaced in 
full charge of the Dental Infirmary during what was then known as tlie Spring 
and Summer Course. His services in ca])acities continued until 1889, at 
which time he was promoted to the position of Chief Demonstrator of Opera- 
tive Dentistry. This important post of duty claimed his attention for twenty- 
three consecutive years. On June 25th, 1907, he was elected by the Faculty 
to fill the L'hair of Clinical Dentistry and ( )rtiiodontia, and his teachino- of 
these subjects contiinied until December, 1910. when he was elected to succeed 
the late James H. Harris as Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

Professor Davis' very intimate association with students, covering a Ion" 
term of years, may account in some degree for the successful and satisfactory 
n:anner in which he dealt with his pupils. The inherent (pialities of the man, 
and nobility of character, always markedly evident, will surely complete the ex- 
planation of the wonderful influence he had on the men of the various classes. 
As a teacher his instruction was always to the point, being clearly thought out 
and presented in the most forceful manner. His views on methods and prac- 
tice were ever well defined, yet lacked that bias so frequently found in others of 
e<jual or even less attainment in his ])articular line. His bearing in the ])resence 
of his pupils was always delicately dignified, yet all felt at liberty to freely 
approach him with their problems, and none were turned awa.\- without an 
honest and conscientious effort to aid in the matter of information sought. 

As a man and as a teacher, his personality was reflected on those who 
were ]jrivileged to sit under his teaching. He was our ideal and we pay him 
honest tribute of our affection because of his untiring patience, his syinpiithelic 
nature, his hel])ful instruction, and peerless character. 

On l-'ebruary 8, r()i8, after a short illness, he was called by "the Ruler 
of the Universe." whereby the University of Maryland, the profession, ;is well as 
the laity, suffered an irreparal)Ie loss. — Tiik EniroR, 



D#iiiitvail Wmmmlljiw 


T. (.). IIEATWOLE, De\n. 

Professor of Anatomy. 

JOIIX C. HEM^FE'1■E1^:, MO.. Pii.D., l.P.D.. 
l'rof(?ssor of Physiology. 

TIMoTin' ( ). IIEATWOPE. M.H.. D.IXS.. 
Professor of Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

Professor of ( Jperatixe and Clinical Dentistry. 

Professor of Dental Prosthesis. 

Professor of Crown and Bridge Work .and Ceramics. 

E. ERANK KELIA', I'n ak. 1)., 
Professor of Chemistry and .Melallurg\-. 

P,. MERIvlEL IinPKI>:sr)\\ .\.M.. \\.]\. D.D S,. 
I'l'iifessiii- of ( )i-,il Ihgicne .and Denial Hislory. 

Professor of ( Irlliodonlia and Associate I'rofessor of Clinical Dentistry. 

Professor of H isli ili igy. 

Professor of ( )ral Surgery. 

Professor of Dental Tecimics. 


Dental Faculty, Continued 

Professor of llactcricilngy and I'athcilogy. 

1. L. WRIGHT. ^LD.. 
Associate Professor of Anatimiv. 

I.. W lUTlXC. 1-Al>;i\'ll< )LT, I), M.S.. 
[)c-ni(Mislrat(ir nf Crown-llridge. Porcelain .md lnla\ W'urk. 

11. M. 1)A\1S. 1) U.S.. 
Chief Denidnstr.ilor of ( )i)erative Dentistry. 

S. \ViHTRl'"()RD MOORE, D.D.S.. 
Deninnstrator of Anaesthesia and .\nal,t,'esi;i. 

J. BEX Ri )1!INS()N. D.D.S.. 
Director of Inlirniarv and Demonstrator of (Jperatixe Dentistry, 

I'KAXK P. ll.WXES. D.D.S,. 
Lectin'er on Dental Anatomy. 

Demonstraloi- of Prosthetic Dentistry 

Assistant Demonstrator of ()i)erati\e Dentisli-y. 

E. I'l'IV.Ri )\' I'llll.l.lPS, D.D.S.. 
Assist;inl I )emonsti-,-ilor or ()]ierali\e Di-nlislry, 










sinter D#iiiaill eiii#fs 


Associate Ediiiofs 

- |niiN l,i':sri-:K Siiichm \n 



i#nlor Dental Class 


Oken IIknrv i) \\i:k Prc.siih-iit 

^^'.\Kl)l•K Ai'.R.Mi AM I lAi.i \ ' icc-P rrsidcitl 

|i>ii .\ Koi'.iNSDN PiiAU!; \\\rclary 

Leox Aui) K.MEKi 11am ki Trcosiircr 

Hal Pkicston S'cr(jcaiit-at-Aniis 

Mii.KS Standisii Ruck llisforiaii 

Ar.RAiiAM Su'^SM \A Prohlict 

Crown ( ). liihiir liditur 





jniix \i. ('. .\i;i;i)TT, alias "r)alil\-,'" 

( Inlcauija) . X. Y. 

Cliati-aui,'a\' lli,i,'li Sclmol. 

\'ici'-l 'rc-idt-m i>\ ( 'rat'tMiian'^ Chili. ii;i3-l'i. 

(_ior<(a> l(lciiUiili)^ifal Socit-U. 

Ilcit;lit, 5 ft. 7 ill.; Wcij,dit. I _'3 ll)s. ; .\'^ii. 
{ nobody know s ). 

lolin i^ OIK' of tlu' clcarcst-heaclfd menihtT.s 
(if llu' class. ( NolL- picture.) lie i^ a real 
,!.•,c^iu^. Dnriiisj his h'reshinan \(ar he made 
a set of teeth ( u]i]ier ,iiid lower) which were 
so ])erfcct. anatomically and |)hysiolof,rically, 
that they had to he ke])t in se]);irate boxes, 
because of their tendency toward m;i->iicalioii 
He it known to all, Baldy attended <) o'clock 
lectures on December 13. 17 and Marcli S. '|X. 
( l'<in.L;ratulations. ) 

I'lalih's ainliition is to become a dentist. 
I lis kisure time was sjjcnt in eatinii as]iirin. 
lie is one of the best-natured fellows in the 
class and is b. niiid to be successful, 
of his abnormal >uiiiily of stick-to-it-ism and 
williiiirness to learn. 

Pkdro Badillo, Jr., "redro, " 

.\jjuada, I'orto Kico. 

1 'reliminarv ivlucation at I'orto Kico. 

Ajje, 2\ : ileijjht. 3 ft. 4 in.; \\ei.t,dit. 130. 

Latin .\niericaii Society. 

IVdro admits that he comes from an iso 
lated s])ot in I'orto Kico named .\i,niado. Inii 
he boasts that it was on this s])ot where Co- 
lumbus landed when lie discovered the Island 
lie also says thai j^rcat men come from small 
places. lie is always cheerful and hi^ ]ileas- 
aiil smiles make every girl fall for him. 

lie has been a hard worker in the Inllrm- 
ary, althouj,di he sneeps once in a while to cer- 
tain theaters on llnllid.iy street. 

lie is Roinj.; to settle in his home town, and 
we ;dl wisii iiim success. 


IdSUIMI Wll.l.lA.M HaKKK, Jn., "Jof," 

Louisa, \'a. 

William and Mary e'olk'iic ; ( '.rerulirirr Mili- 
tary Institulc; Member ( )il(]iU(ilii,i;ical 

Age, 2_'; 1 leiglit. 5 ft. 7 in.; Weiglit. 140. 

"Of iiunnicr ijcntlc, of affections tnild." 

loe, as he is most intimately known, is a 
vei-v kind-hearted and generous man. 1 le is 
considered the most altruistic member uf our 
class. The (lolden Rule is his maxim. 

lie is, as \()U can see, a hands(jme boy. As 
to his popularity with the fair ones — '"Nuff 
sed." 1 le surelv knows, as you never see him 
without one. "Joe" is the jolliest man from 
N'irginia. lie sure is a live wire when life is 
needed around College. When it conies to 
singing, he is there, forty strong: but we 
know, however, that when it comes to books, 
he knows his "stuff." 

His abilitv is such that we look forward to 
his success in his chosen profession. "Joe" 
is a hard worker and will always be seen 
around school. He is conscientious, diligent 
and a faithful student, always displaying 
fondness of professional knowledge. 

He expects to locate in old X'irginia after 
Kaiser Liill is licked. It is the wish of tin- 
class that his career will be crowned with 

H.Mvoi.ii I''. I'.K.MisiiAW ( I'.rad), 

New Londo'.i, Conn. 

Bridgeport School. 

Age, iZ' Height, 5 ft. (^ in.; Weight, 140. 

Gorgas ( )d(jnlological Society; Craftsman 


Brad hails from the "Wooden Nutmeg 
State." Despite this fact, he was greatly ad- 
mired by his fellow students, because of his 
conscientious manner and altru'Stic s]) rit. 
Mis greatest desire is to be a "br'dge build- 
er," and his greatest ambition is to livcome a 
Nonce king. His favorite nick-name for his 
fellow students was "Cap." During his three 
years of College life his room was very artis- 
tically decorated with numerous trojihies 
which he won by participating in champion- 
ship bowling meets in his younger days back 

Brad will ever be remembered b\- all as a 
diligent worker, a sincere friend and an ideal 


Gkokgi: K. !'>i; \/i;.]., "P.raz." 

New l.cindoii. I'diin. 

liulktlcy Sciujol. 

W'enonah .Military Acaik-my. 

Cliairman Executive Committee ; v'^ecretary 

(lorgas ( )dontol()gical Societ}'. 
At,'e. 22; llei.i;lit. 3 ft. ()' _, in.; \\ei.i;ln, \f)2. 

.\fter a .successful baseball seasiMi in the 
summer of 11)15. "I'raz" came to the Univer- 
sity to take up the profession he had lonp; de- 
sired. .\s a student he is excelled bv none. 
1 le has put forth faithful efforts and liT- 
worked with the greatest of dili.y;ence at all 

Me has always shown that he has a sincere 
interest in his class and fellow students. I'er- 
ha])s this is why he shares such ,L;reat popu- 
larity throughout the University. 

During the jiast summer's vacation I'ncle 
Sam placed a claim upon "Braz." To th's he 
responded very readily and went into his new- 
life \\'ith the same ambition that he had 
shown al school. 

.\fter graduating, if the war is not over, 
"liraz" will d(jn the khaki once more to do 
his bit. Wherever he might go, we wish him 
the best of $ucce$^. for a man of his calibre 
is deserving of it. 

Ci..\KKi'; S. BkivSsi.i'.k. "Hress," 

York. I 'a. 

^■ork High School. 

.\ge. 22: Height, 3 ft. m in.: Wei'^lU. 143 

.Member i'.xeciuive I (iUiniitlee. KjlJ-'lS; 
Member ("lorgas Society. 

This genius came lo us fr^ni < ild ^'ork 
we have congratulated om-vel\e> numerous 
times u|)on our good foiiune. 

Me In ,1 I )einal enthusiast .and also .a musi- 
cian of -ome repute, tile tlulc being the in 
strument on which lie is nio>t prolicient. .\ 
man who keeps abreast of Itis studies and al 
the same time can teach nuisic deserves un- 
bounded i)raise. and sitcii untiring energv cm 
f)nl\- be crtjwned witii success. 


Milks Stanjusii Buck, "lUick Dot)." 

naiincniora, N. V. 

l.;insinj;!)uri,f lliS'li School, Troy, N. Y. 

Troy Business College, Troy, N. Y. 
Freshman Year, ( )hio CoUeoe of Dental 
Age. J5 : Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight. 142. 
( )donlological Society. 
Senior Class Historian. 
Doty came to the University of Maryland 
at the hcginning of his Junior year, and heing 
endowed with those characteristics and nat- 
ural gifts of personality, soon won the admi- 
ration and resjiect of all his classmates. 

Doty spends much of his spare time eating 
chocolate hars and looking up hoarding- 
houses, and his greatest ambition, through his 
altruistic spirit is putting on rubber dams, the 
speed which he has acquired is beyond com- 
prehension, having isolated a full comple- 
ment of an upper denture in three minutes. 

He abhors one of nature's greatest laws 
and that is the force of gravity, for things in 
his hand are soon converted into kinetic 

W'e know I'.uck will niakx- a good dentist 
and we all wish him much success and hap- 

CiJioFFKiiv C. BuiiUKiiR, Mus.B., .\.r>., I'l.S., 

Toledo, Ohio. 

Columbia University. 

Age. 37; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight. 150. 

Member Gorgas Dental Society. 
Professor of English, University of Mary- 

,\llow us to introduce to you, friend read- 
er, Mr. Buehrer, Professor of English at Old 
Maryland- and fellow student of the class 
of T'8. 

This gentlemanly student entered the Uni- 
versity in the Kail of '15 as one among a clas . 
of green Freshies, very nuich unlike himself. 
His preliminary, education (|ualified him for 
election by the "Faculty as Professor of Eng- 
lish. This responsible chair he filled most 
capably, and we congratulalc him upon his 

Strange to relate, he monopulized very 
little time of the ladies, except in a line par- 
allel to his chosen ])rofession. We nnist also 
admit that the science of "hush-whacking" 
was an unknown art to him. 

lie- was known to all his acquaintances as 
a diligent workman, a skilful operator, and a 
student in all of life's presentations, and last, 
l;ut not least, as a gentleman. 

His accomplishments arc fully worthy of 
liis Alma Mater, and it is with pleasure that 
we enroll his name among the Alumni of this 


C. Kkx.\i:'i'ii C'ii \i<i:(i.\M:.\r. 
W'c ilon'l kiiDw what tliat L'. sIuikK for aii'l 
wc ffar lliat lie is kci']iinL; Miiiietliin^ from us. 
The l)()ys like to call liiiii "Red." and Rcl 
didn't niinil il much at first until he met a 
maiden fair who told him il was all wrcjui; to 
be called by a color which e\en a hull duin't 
respect; so. after taking the ladv's ad\ice ami 
han<l, he also 1 ecanic sensitive and we had to 
call all hets olT and now it's "Keu." 

"Ken" liesides heinj; a student J4 hoiu'^ of 
each daw is a crack-a-jack hasehall ]ila\er. It 
you don't helicve it, just watch him some day 
at the boarding-house making good at the 
home plate, lie is a graduate of St. John'> 
L'niversily, is 5 feet S' S i'lches in height and 
weighs 155 ])0unds, and can w'li]) any crip])le 
in the Univers'ty Hospital. llis home is 
Ih-ookhn, X. Y. 

l\n.\i i;(] L'll.VKliST. 

1 'si < )mega. 
Ilolyoke Mass., llolyoke High. 
< )dontological Societv. 
Age. J I : Height. 5 ft. 3 in.; Weight, ion. 
llelki! What have wi' here? ( )h ! simply 
a loo-lb. specimen ol "I'll give \du a inmch 
in the nose" in had humor. W hat's the use of 
talking about being true to .girls, other thaii 
his little mary -the (?|. Well, we wonder 
why he sees hei' so often, dressed "p ir excel- 
lence." Perhaps wondi'ring could be elimi- 
nated. h;i(! we known of the "sa])|)hire." .Some 
say it will be a hard decision for the two little 
ones, when about to lea\-e mu' cii\, but he is 
betting 5 to 1 he'll le;i\e alone. It niav be 
possible, but not |irobable. Where are you 
going. Romeo? Who wnuld d:ire ask such a (|uestion ? He is. however, a jiopular 
cha]). liked bv all. attractive to girls by his 
ciiteness anil. therefor<\ will be successful. 
'\\ more can we s;iy outside of being a 
white man. when covered with plaster of 


Clarenck COIIKN. 
Clarence Cohen, better known to his cro- 
nies as "Clara," because he so little resembles 
the f;iir sex of that name, is a New York 
boy. lie is a good sample of the Cohen Mfg. 
Co. liesides being one of the volunteer fire- 
men of Hempstead, N. Y., the town which 
his dad ])Ut on the map of Long Island, he 
attended the following institutions of learn- 
ing: Brooklyn Polytechnic Preparatory 
School, Albany Medical College, Union Uni- 
versity and New York College of Dentistry, 
and belongs to the Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, 
lie is not much to look at, being 5 feet 8 
inches in height and weighing about 130 lbs. 
when right. The most interesting things 
about him are his liig locomcibilL' and fur- 
lined overcoat. 

Howard Eli,is Colwicll, "String,' 
Prospect Harbor, Maine. 
Higgins Classical Institute. 
Age, 24; Height, 6 ft. 2 in.; Weight, 152. 
"String" is known to all b\' his (|u'et, con- 
genial manner and will long be re.nembered 
1)\- his enthusiastic s])irit, willingness to helji 
others, and his keener sense of judgment. 
His greatest ambition is to enter the social ac- 
tivities (if the "True 500." "Slimni" is one of 
the foremost thinkers of our class and, be- 
sides possessing a scientific attitude, he has 
an unusual store of knowledge (especially 
( )ral Surgery ) . 

Success, we feel confident, will come to 
him. That it hurries along is our sincere and 
l.'istiu"" wish. 



Ilampton. Xcw I'iruiiswick. Canada. 
.\i,a'. J,^ : llcishl, 5 ft. S in.; W'cioln. iC>o. 
lli^li School. L'nivcrsitx' of St. Pinistan's. 

"Carelessly ottt llic plahis oti'i'v. 

ll'hcrchx the buldcsl men. no juith 
Cut before thee thou eaust iliseeru. 
Make for thyself a path." 

This hnsl<\' lad, from the land of the rein- 
deer. h;is made lor hinisell a record that one 
nia\' well he proud ;if. Like t Ireat Ceasar nt 
olil. he came, s;i\v .-md con(|nere(l. Ills Irank- 
ness .and amialiiliu stained for him ,a ho^i of 
devoted Iriends. The confidence reposed in 
him h\- 1 )r. Wells one (l:i\- overleaped all 
h(junds when he entrusted lo him the key to 
the jirnsthetic room. 

.\ thorout^ii workman .and .all-round i^ixid 
fellow, .\la\- he meet the trials of life as suc- 
cessfulh' as lie those di his si'holastic 

1 I \i;oi,ii Rai.ston CdoI'I'.n, 

I'errvville. Md. 

I'erryville lli.yh School. 

Delaware ( oll('<,re— Ex. 'iS. 

Meniher I idontological Societv. 

I'si ( )met;;i I' 

.\.s,a', 2]; llcisrht, 5 ft. 3-,V| in.; \\'eis,dit, \22. 

llol Mo I We siiit; now ol a fairy <|ueen. 
In -ootli, he looketh as one. 

Loojier ha-; an elastic couuti'iiance with a 
vvinninj.;; smile and a million-dollar stroll. (It 
is rumoreil he owes his looks to Mellin's r>ah\- 
tood ). Ik- is one of the few of onr class who 
are cute. lie is Iirilliant .-iiid ap- 
|)lies himself to his \\(irk' with a wiimiii!; de- 
termination. ( )ne day, however, he took- ;i 
lariLje dose of " .\'er\'ine," and when Dr. 
Ilaynes asked the \e;ir of eru]plioii cjf the ])er- 
nianenl cuspid tooth, (.'oo|ier piped out, 
"Which one. the 1st or Jnd ?" lie is verv 
1,'ood-nalured .iiid hi> h;ipp\- wa\ of lookinjj 
at tliin.iL;^ has made him main- friemls. lie is 
one of the few who ha\-e ne\-er had tin- ill- 
will of any cl.a^smali'. I lere's wishing liim 
success in his cari'cr. 

I le re(|Ueslc(l that it In' staled he is 
fond r)f the ''iris. 


EiJ.A P)K(](>KsiiiRE Cox. "Coxy," ■ 

liadin, N. C. 

Trinity College. 

Age, 22: Hei.gln, 5 ft. 3 in.; NW-ight, 127. 

Member I )(lnntologic;il Society. 

lM-csliiii:in Class Treasurer. 

Ilcr Ti'/;(/c co-It 1)11. and her street shoes ojf, 
"\irii< I'm myself," says Ella Cox. 

"Coxy" hails from the "Tar-Heel State." 
She is a very earnest, diligent and indefatig- 
able worker, and much could be said about 
her in this jjarticular respect : but, like all 
reallv good articles, little advertising is ncces- 

She does not say very nuich, when left 
alone, for she is always busy; hut. oh. my! 
when she starts, she shoots like a Knij)!) can- 
non. Nevertheless, she has a kind heart anfl 
is well liked by everybody. 

We ]iredict her a brilliant future. 

San'i"iago Diaz. 

Height. 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 134 lbs. 

Preliniinarv Education; Studied at nifferent 

High Schools in I'orto Rico. 

Star student during his iM-esbman year in 
rhiladelphia. Now he says that lialtiuiore is 
a little too lively for him, and, of course, has 
failed in getting new medals as he did a 
couple of years a,go. His father, being a 
sugar-cane man, you can see he is very sweet 
with "ladies." 

He intends to "stablish a dental ])arlor with, 
his lirolher (dentist, too) in his home town. 


Cudwx ( ). DiKiii., •■S(|u;irc Difhl.'' 
I laiu'uck, Md. 

(iracliialecl Iroiii I laiu'in-'k lliiih Scliuol. 

Age, 26; Height. 3 ft. 11 in.; W'l-ight. iSo. 

Critic, (lorgas Dt-ital Society. 'ij-'iS. 

Ivlitm" of 'iVrra M iriac. KjiS. 

Class Edit;)]-. "ij-'iS. 

Class I'rcsick-iit. '13-'1(). 

"S(|uari'" has al\\a\s hi-cn known to lie a 
tnu- friend to his friends, .\l\vavs speaks 
and acts according; to the dictates of liis con- 
science, and we .•il\va\s tee! that whatever he 
says or does is for the hetternienl of the sit- 
I'ation at hand and never with an\' ]ierson;il 
Ljains in view. Knowins; that his co;idncl and 
advice to his ])atients is the sanie as to his 
friends, there is never any occasion for qiies- 
tinn or dotiht. .\lwa\s the same, smiling, 
conscii'ntions, enerLjetic "S(|n;:re" 1 )iehl 

A. Do.MNI'lZ, 

N'ew York City. 

Memher Corgas ( )diint()!(igical Isncietv. 

.\ge, 2S; TIeighi, 3 ft. 3 in.: Weight, 130. 

I'lorn and hroni;ht np in Kussia. lie is a 
teaclu-r. a poeU a good plaver. a good root 
canal searcher and good ii the ireatment of 

lie is also a good Zionist, a fntnre profes- 
sor in {'.'destine, and a self made mnn lie is 
very (|iiiet and serious, very seldnm heing 
seen to smile. Me is nohle and sn hunest that 
his credit is good ( even when he pla\s cards), 
I lis words are j.onds. liis (i;iths oracle-- his 
love sincere, and his heart as far from fraud 
a-, h<-;iven from earth. 

Is I 

Max p.. Dunn. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 135. 

PreHminary Etkication, New Britain 

1 1 igh Sclionh 

Menilier of .\l|iha ( )niega Dental Fraternit\ 

and I 'hi Alpha Fraternity. 

Member of ("lorgas Odontologieal Soeiety. 

Class Treasurer, 1916-17; Vice-President 

Phi Alpha. 

Just a few years ago Max Dunn, who hails 
from the mountainous district of Connecti- 
cut, came to this burg to master the science 
of Dental Surgery. 'J'o say that he has suc- 
ceeded in his efforts would he only a very 
modest opinion. Possessed of the character- 
istics of a man from the North, combined in 
addition witii a certain amount of conserva- 
tism, I )unn's efforts will surel\' be crowned 
with success. In conclusion we might say he 
is a good >tudenl and an .-dl-around good 

l.\MES Fr.\ncis Ei'.an, "Jim," 

Savannah, C,a. 

St. Mary's College, Ireland. 

P.elmont College, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. S'j in.; Weight, 142. 

jim is a three-vear l)oy with us, and has 

kept lu's noise going continuously for that 

length of time. lie has (|uite an en\'iahle 

reputation as an exodontist, having done that 

work at the University Hospital, where his 

brother was on the llouse Staff'. With all of 

his noise he is harmless and is ever willing 

to lend a heliiing hand to <a brother student. 

Such rare good nature as this man jiossesses 

is due a reward and here is hoping he gets it. 


Wii.Mi-i; Ili-K.\i.\\ Fne'ii, Jr., ■'Duke," 

Moucrs. X. "N". 

I'. S. K. iM-al. 

A.<,a'. J4 : Ik'ifjlit. 5 ft. C) in. 

( )dontol()gical Society; Coddard Seminary: 

Tnfts Ciilk'ge. 

\\ ilnier hails I'rdin a little town in Xorth- 
ern \e\\ ^'oI■k. ealU-d Mooers, otherwise he is 
alright, ilis younger da\s were spent raising 
chickens and wf)rking hehind a grocery conn- 
ler. Since stndying l)entistry. his chief ani- 
hition ha.> l)cen to become a specialist in root 
canal work. lie is known to all his class- 
mates as the "l)nke of Hard Luck." lie in- 
evitably shows np just at the lime when a fel- 
low is having an abundant sujjply (jf "tough 

W'ilmer is bound to make good, because he 
has a level head, good sujiply of business abil- 
ity and an abnormal aniouiU of stick-to-it- 
ism. He has the best wishes of the Class of 
I <j I <S. l"Li"rcin:u, "I'letch," 

l\ilter\- I'oinl. Maini'. 

Thaip .\cademy. Xew I lamjisliire State. 

Age, 21 : Height, 3 ft. lu in.; Weight, 132. 

I )dontological Society; ^. M. C". .\.; 

Executive Committee. 

"(/'()(/ hlcss Ihc iinni icho first invented slccj^." 

I\al]ih is a thorough student and a logical 
thinker, lie takes what comes and makes no 
con)|)laini. lie always has the same old grin, 
and we all delight in watching him laugli. 

Kalph can slcc|) more tli.iii an\ man in the 
school, and his one hobby is the moving pic- 
tures. 1 f we cannot fnid him around the 
school, we know that he is taking in some 
show, lie has yet to line! a boar<ling-house 
in I'.altiniore that will satisfy his a])petite lie 
has tried lliem all, and he says there is no 
|)lace like tiie '"! li])])odronie." 

K.-d])!) is liked by every one in school. Ik 
is always willing to hcl]) others; in lending w i- 
all know that with his good workmanship thai 
he will be ;i success in his chosen profession. 



Orrn Henry Gaver, 

Myersville. Md. 

Psi < )mega. 

Myersville High School. 

Columbia Business College. 

2^: Hei.ght, 5 ft. 10' ^ in.; Weight, 150 

President of Class of 'i7-'i8; President of 
the Ciorgas Odontological Dental Society ; 
\'ice-Pre.sident the U. of Md. Y. M. C. A.; 
Member of Psi ( )inega Frat. 

Ring 'em up! This is one of the Maryland 
boys, but he"s not to be blamed for that, 'so we 
will not hold it against him. To be a man 
among men is s(jniething that few can ob- 
tain. We believe that Henry has made that 
mark. The nian who wishes to make a suc- 
cess never gives up trying. Henry is the per- 
sonilication of this character. His work is 
well (lone — one fails to notice inefficienc)'. 
When he sets out to work he strives with the 
master to accomplish. We cannot refrain 
from Vi'ishing him unalloyed success in the 
field of Dentistry. 1 lenry has enjoyed an ex- 
cellent reputation at the University, and was 
about the only member of class that Miss 
Tunmiv allowed inside of the cage while the 
safe was open. 

He will start mit with the heartiest wishes 
of the fellows who feel way down in their 
hearts that his work will be such to command 
the attention and respect of all. 

William Alhxanhkr Cray. 
Psi Omega ; Class .\rtist. 
(jdontological Society. 
Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 1.^5. 
Dear old Hill landed in fJaltimore direct 
from C.ri.sby Station, N. C, a very noble and 
upright young man. He followed the steps 
of Hilly Sunday and was so taken up with 
his teachings that he even went .so far as to 
impersonate him on many occasions, and in 
this line Hill was crowned king, liill not only 
impersonated Stmday. but also the Professors 
a.t College, and this he did ^\■ell. Hill was not 
only crowned king as an orator. l)Ul was well 
known throughout our deijartnieni as an 
artist, and his aliilitv causes no comment be- 
cause some of his skill is displayed in this vol- 
ume. He was also known as an accomplished 
hand in navigation, and he certainly did guide 
many schooners across the bar. Here's wish- 
ing Hill the greatest success in life. 


1 )a\ii) C-Ki'i'Mirkr,, 
I'.rooklyn. X. ^'. 
I'^rasnius llall lliijli Schnnl. 
Aljiha ( )iiK\u:a I'^ratt-niiiv. 
A.ijc. _'i ; 1 U'isln. 3 ft. S in.; Weight, 145. 
l)a\i(l (lurinfj; iiis hiL;li scIiddI course was 
\crv acti\e- in many liranc'.ies of allilelics. and 
vwn received numerous ])rizes for his note- 
worthy achievements. ( )f these David is 
very jirone to proudly hoast. 

llo\\(\(r. (ireenie is a sjood fellow, a <,'ood 
woiker and a conscientious student. lli'^ 
friends all know him to he of a K"od charac- 
ter and of his readiness to stand shoulder to 
.shoulder with his fellow men. With tliese 
traits We lielieve he will meet with success in 
his future undertakins,rs and make his ni.ark 
aniont; others in the ])ractice of Dentistry. 

\\'.\i.;|)i:n .\i;k.\iiAM 1 1 \i.i.. "Skeeter," 
C'larkshurt:;. W. \ a. 
.Massanutton .\cadeniy. 
(".ori,ras ( )dontolo<;ical Society. 
Class Nice- 1 'resident. 
Age, 23: Height. 3 ft. 11 in.; Wciijht. idg. 
To .Ml:- -^'ou are now readini^ the "ejii- 
taph" I if a perscn wim hy name is known as 
"Skeeter." hni will he rememhered hy hi- vast 
])owers and numerous charms (not jewelry). 
If \-ou will pause loni; enouuli tn ai^ain mHici' 
the likeness, you no douht will detect the dis- 
tinct marks of an individual who |iosscsses a 
tiiorouj,di knov,iedL;e of "\ aiu])ology,' 
"( 'ornersolo<,'y, ' "DanceoloLjy" am! all the 
other "oloj,'ies" that t^o to make u|i advanced 
Socioloi;y. .\'or is it any annzinj:; wonder 
that he is known among tlie "hair Se.\" as 
the "Irresistihie I leart-hreaker." \(H] can 
rc'adily understand that a man could not pos- 
sess all these charms without the accompaiii- 
inctit of an luuisual aml)ition fr)r a marked 
success in his wisely chosen ])rofession. 

{•'or fntmc reference Cdii'-nll "h'athcr 

Leonard E.mkkv Hamei,, "Winkb," 

Worcester, Mass. 

Worcester South Higli .ScIiodI. 

Treasurer Senior Class: Vice-President of 

Class 1916-17: Manager Haske't-Ball 

Team. 191S: Member ( )rlontological 

Society : Member Y. M. C. A. 

Age. 28: Height, 5 ft. 7'^ in.; Weight. 135. 

"For talkiiKj ayr tind whisl^cring lovers 

This is a young man whom everybody likes 
a pal. a good fellow and friend to all. His 
life radiates with love and good will for all. 
In L'npid's realm, Leonard is iirobably nearer 
home than anywhere else. No monarch holds 
greater sway over the lives of his subjects 
than he over the hearts of many a fair dam- 
sel. Yet. there is but one "Edith." 

His ability as a dentist is without question, 
because his' fine line of patients prove this 
Careful, thoughtful, conscientious and faith- 
ful work has brought him many friends. 

When it comes to Basket-L.all. he showed 
himself a good fellow and true si)ort to the 
core. He gave the boys an excellent outfit 
and arranged a fine schedule with a nnml)er 
of the leading colleges. 

As a musician, this young man is an artist 
on the violin. He has won many friends 
thru his talent, and we know when he leaves 
his .\lma Mater that success awaits him. 
We wish \-ou all kinds of luck. 

Louis X'incent Haves, A.B., "Lou," 

Psi (^mega. 

Waterliury. Conn. 

Graduated Lordham University. 1914; En- 
tered New York College of Dentistry, Sep- 
tember, 191 5: Entered University of Mary- 
land, September, 1917. 

Age, _'(>: Height, 5 ft. 11 in.: Weight, 150 

He was born up in New England, 

He's a dad-burned pesky Yankee, 

And as slick as any steel trap ever mide : 

But he hates a rhyme like poison. 

And he says that "he who writes one 

Proves his brains are either sterile or de- 

( )ft the constable has dusted 

Otit the village cell for Louis, 

But as yet he's never been behind the bars 

On the football field at college 

He made quite a reputation 

And his tricky leg is one of many scars. 

He's a true friend when you need him. 

And his intellect's amazing: 

He will make a useful man around a home 

Take him just the way you find him, 

He'd surely be a wonder 

If he only could a])preciate a ]ioem. 


AlMIIlK \'].\CIC.\T I IaZI.KTT. 

I l(inu\ r)i'iiiil<l\ II. \cw \'i)rk. 

Ajje. 2J; llcij,du. 3 ft. 7 in.; \\ci,i;lit, 135. 

l'rccc]it()r. Dr. I,. K. Iluyd, lirnuklvn, X. Y. 

X. V. C. I). 

Ilati i)rclimii)cirv t'llucrition in Erannis Ihill 
llit;li School. llriKiklyn, Ii was llu-ix- 1il- first 
,i;()l lii.s c'Nc for prc'lty .twirls, liu' .said school 
hcin.y; co-cd, which nia\- ha\c hecn rcsponsihk- 
fur having such prcUy lialtiniorc .i;irls in lii> 
chair most of the time. Did not want to hc- 
conic a pn.gilist. so stndicd dentistry. K.\- 
pects to make llrooklyn famous alon.^ the 
lines of dentistry, and claims to have the pret- 
tiest oflice .girl in dentistry. 

Ja.mi:s Fk.xncis llixi'.s, "Jim." 

Keyport, X. J. 

Kev])ort I ligh School. 

I'si ( ) l'*rat. 1 iddntological Society. 

.\.ge. _'_' : llei.ghl. 3 ft. in in.; Wei.ght. 1 46, 

• )ur friend Mines came to the rniversily 
from the Xew ^'ork' of Dentistry. 
Thi.s iiol)le-looking fellow hails from Key- 
]iort, Xew jersey, and surely liis native town 
should he proiid of him. It is needless to sav 
that "jim" has won a host of friends in !'al- 
limorc. .Xot only has he gained popnlarit\ 
among his classmates, hin among social cir- 
cles as well, aiul to the feminine se.\ he is a 

Jim has heen a good student and an earnest 
worker, lie envies no one when it conies to 
cavity preiiaralions and .gold lllling. 

Oiir best wishes will he with him wherever 
he may go to follow his chosen ])rofcssioii. 


A. J. IT. HiRSCii. 

MciiilicT of the ( )doiitologic:il Suciety and 

I'lii I'icta Delta Fraternity. 

.\ tew more initials and he'd have the 
whole darn alphahet. Mis nieknanie is '"W'iz- 
zard." They say "llirsch" in German means 
"deer," hut take it from us he is a bear. Plays 
the piano line, but pool better. He starred 
on the U. of M. basketball team. Thinks 
Baltimore the greatest town on earth, because 
he comes from New Jersey, so we will have 
to excuse him. When not sleeping he stands 
5 feet 1 1 inches and weighs about 165 pounds. 
If a girl had his go<id looks, she would dii' 
hapjiy. To(jk n\) the study of dentistry be- 
cause the cloak and suit business did not ap- 
peal to him. Some day he is going to make 
riainfield, N. J., famous. He can have more 
fun on less money than anybody we ever 
heard of. 

h'u.W'K AlJv.X.VMH'.k lldDonoN, 

Soulli West Harbor, Maine, 
(lorgas ( )dontiilogical vSociety. 

Frank arrived in this city direct from the 
wilds of Maine. He at once became a invet- 
erate cigarette iiend and "movie" fan. With 
luck he passed all his courses, but he could 
pass a better e.Kam on the lines of film stars 
than one on physiology. He is a married 
man, but a good fellow, and we wish him suc- 
cess in life. 


ISAAi II. I hjKN, 

I lartfdnl \'u\>Vk lli-li ScIidoI, 
I lartfiird. ( uini. 

Akiiilirr ("i(U\i;a^ i '{luntulooical Sociutv. 
.Ml-iuIht Alpha nnK\i,'a Di'iital I'rateriiity. 
Age. 22: 1 Iciglit, 5 fl. ') ill.: \\\-ight, 120. 

This Nounr;' man, from the State of Mnddv 
Ki\(.r, an"i\C(l al the I 'iii\ LT>ity of .Mar>lan<l 
one raiin afternoon willi a (k'lerminalioii lo 
do or die: and what is all the more credit, ihlc, 
he stuck to that resohiliou from heginning to 
the successful end. 

lie was surprisiuglv well versed in liis 
analonn. ;i fact whit'li. lie claims, was mainly 
owing to his dail\' study of hones handed to 
him on a dinner-plate hy his hoardiuL' mis- 

Thus having liy diligence put into practice 
his famous ISihlical nioiio: "lie that conquers 
himself is greater than he who captures a 
citv,'' he stands U])on the threshhold of his 
goal with a scholastic and social record tint 
aii\" one niav look upon with honest ])ridc. 

\\'.\i.ri:K IVMous III TSoN. "Walter," 

llaltimore, Md. 

Ilaltunore I it\ ( ollege. 

Age. _'.•;: Height, 3 ft. N' _, in; Weight, 133. 
Ill piissiiiij Ihrii life's fitful -rule 

All kinds of men I find: 
.Inil sonic arc like an ohl coic's tiiil ■ 
rih'V iil-noys arc behind. 

We have a few felkjws in oui' class whom 
you can trulv call handsome, hut Walter sure 
is a good-looking ehaji ( ?). It mn^t he his 
aniiahle smile tlirt adds s'l much t > his looks, 
for \\v have to hand it to him lor heing a 
good-natured old top. Ilntsnu i, a lad who 
was horn and hred in the .\loiumeiital Cil\. 
and, like the rest, is not imnuine to the vari- 
(His "sights and attractions" of a motley 
crowd. I'lUt we are fond of a good s|)ort. W'c 
sincerely wish him success and happiness in 
liis chosen jircjfession. 


Bennosiiin IsiiiLiAsiii, "< '.raiulpa,' 
T()k\(i, lapaii. 
N^iplKiii l)c:ital college. 
Ai,a\ 35; llei.i;lU, 5 ft. 4'j in.; W'eigiit, 155. 
Before joining- our class. Dr. Ishibaslii was 
Professor of Crown and liridj^e at the Nip- 
pon Dental College, by which institution he 
was sent to .America to continue his studies. 
We are very glad, indeed, that this deter- 
mined young* Doctcjr chose to join our school. 
"(■rand])a" is known bv some as the "orig- 
inal laughing gas," and the name is well lie- 

Feeling sure this Doctor has l)een prrifited 
by spending a year with us, we all join hands 
in wishing him a safe voyage home and a 
prosperous professional life. 

Henr^' Ji)Aciii.->i, "Hank." 

"Hank," that's his short but uglier n.anie, 
and his friends call him that because most of 
the faculty have at some time suffererl from 
jaw dislocation trying to jirononnce tliat last 
name of his correctly. 

Hank graduated from the Law 1 )e]iartin'-'nl 
of New York University a good many years 
ago, and onl\' lately did he discover that as a 
larwyer he'd make a better dentist. So, hav- 
ing nothing else to do, and being an ardent 
supporter of the doctrine "work and I never 
agree," he decided to pursue the stud\- of 
Dental Surgery. ( )n his arrival back to Col- 
lege from tlie Christmas hoHdavs, he wore a 
sign on his chest which read: "I'ajia," and 
ever since he imagines he is the only one with 
that distinction in these big United States. 
Hank hates dancing. 1 le lives in New York, 
liut sleeps in Brooklyn. 

1 !):i 

I-K()I'(ii,i) I 1. Kau'i i\v. 

.\i;c. _'3 : llciiilit. 3 ft. 1) in.; Wfii^'ln. 147. 

l'rfliininar\- Ivlucalion, Do Witt fliiiti'ii 

llit^h Scliuol. 

.Mi-iiil)fr cif .\l]]lia < )inciia 1 )riUal l''rat(.Tnit_\ . 

Karow is (lue of the prc-iiiiLT nieiiii)ers of 
tlic Kc'w ^'(irk delesatinn. whifli decided to 
make iialtiniore their ahode (hiring the sea- 
son of lyij-iyiS. ( )lticially. according to 
Jloyle and L'. S. I'.. Law belongs to the 
Tribiis Benedictns. a form of l)actcria which 
I'las been qnite prevalent at the L'. of M. lie 
bids fair to do honor to his Alma Malcr liy 
achieving a success seldom visited to i>rdinar\ 
mortals of the 1). I). S. variety. The formula 
re]5resenting his characteristics could well be 
written thus: Fifty jier cent good student 
and 50 per cent .good fellow. 

(!ood luck to vou. old man, and nia\- we 

llisinN\ (U- ( "ii;cik(.i'', A. l^.ll;l!^■ 
In Ivhynie. 
Wni. II. I'arke. 

Ic was born in 

.\'e\\ ^'^rl• 

m <)J. 

With light lirown hair and eyes of bhie. 
lie's now twenty-five, but his looks deceive: 
l-'or his age. about twenty, is all you'd l)elieve. 
His weight is one-tifl\', his hiight. live feet 

lie's what might be termed a man am. nig men. 
In nineteen-nine he left his birth-land. 
Crossed New York I'ay to Staten Island. 
It was here he jirejjared as the years went by ; 
The name of the school was Curtis High. 
.At all forms of sport he took a whack ; 
;\mong them were football, baseball and 

In nineteen- fourteen he was graduated 
.\t the .\ew ^'ork Dental he matriculated. 
I le has only been with us for our Senior year. 
rUit we've always found him full of good 

He's enrolled in the ("lorgas Society. 
-And F^si Omega is his chosen fraternitv. 
"Mud"' was the name he was given by friends. 
And now with that his histor\ ends. 


EdWAKI) Lli Rol' K.Ndl'.LE. 

Ikildwiii, Md. 
talsc up the impular profession of Ut'iUistry. 
lie entered the University in 1913. and has 
heen an alile student at this institution ever 

Roy is one of the most popuhir fel'ows in 
his chiss, and lias always been recognized for 
his jovial manner and .^"ood-fellowsliip ; al- 
ways wilHng to lend a helping hand to a 
brother in need. He is a persistent worker, 
and surely is a "hear" in cavity prejiaration. 

In social affairs he also takes an active part. 
Whenever tliere is a dance or banquet in ses- 
sion. Le Roy will always be there to help en- 
tertain the fair sex. Amongst his classmates 
he is known as '"The Tango Pirate," as he 
surely shakes "A Nasty I'oot." 

Good luck to you, Le Roy, in your chosen 

Geokck S. Kosiii, "Cute Little Jap," 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
Mayville High School. 
University of Southern California. 
Gorgas ( )dontological Society. 
Age, 22\ Height, 4 ft. 11 in.; We'ght. 98. 
This little midget comes from the Western 
Coast, the land of s'.mshine and flowers. 
George is a very popular little lad and seem^ 
to be a little selective in chosing his ])itients. 
He is, perhajis, not responsible for this, as the 
girls persist in addressing him as '"The cute 
little Ja])." and no doubt his immaturity ac 
counts for his selectiveness. 
. . Koshi's hobby is to sleep during lectures. 
However, George always knows his "stuff." 
His one ambition in life is to grow taller 
and become a man (physical!}). 

We all wish George a very hajip)- and suc- 
cesful career. 


Tom ("■KiiK.i: l.i;i'.(',u, "'loin,' 

Ansduia, L'onii. 

Ansonia I li.^li Schonl. 

MuiiilicT I'si • )nK\!^a l-'rate-rnily an.l 

( )dontolu<;^ical Sncicty. 

Age, zz: Height, 'i ft.: Weight. i6S. 

We have here one Tuni I.eggn. who h;iil-- 
fi(ini \va\- np there in the northern part ol 
ronneetieut where the snow is S leet deep 
anil the teniperat n'e goes down to ahsolute 
zero — nearly. Tom has been with ns all three 
years and diu'ing those three years he has 
proven himself to l:e a royal "good fellow. ' 
Mis only fanlts are singing early ( ? ) in the 
morning, when others want to sleep, and look- 
ing in the mirror just a little too long after he 
has just put on a new hat or a new necktie. 
We don't know whether tlu' ladies in P>alti- 
more could get along withmu Tom or not. Iiu' 
we do know that Lcggo likrs the ladies ant' 
enjoys "kidding them along," as he calls it. 
I!ut, after all, we are sure that there is one 
girl to whom he is true, because every week — 
and scjnietinies nujre often tlian th;it we see 
him at the table writing a letter, and from the 
ex])'>n oi his face we know that that let- 
ter is .going to a certain little nurse back in 
his own home town. Tom enjoys a good time, 
hut does not let jjleasure interfere with hi- 
work. and when he u'crks, he works bard 
lie takes life in an easy, go-lucky way initil 
just before exam.; then he worries :\ great 
deal, studies hard, ])asses ;md always gets a 
high mark. Tom is ver\- anxious to wear a 
suit of kabki, and wbetbei' he is a dentist in 
the army or in pulilic life, he deserves suc- 
cess, and here's wi.-.birg him the best of luck. 



Miss I'rowmi' I.i'.i: I.i:\\is, 
Kosebor(], X. t . 
Koseboro School. 
.\ge, 2\ ; Height, 3 ft. (. in.; Weight, 
Societies: Y. W. C A., ( i. o. S. 
( )t'tices (Class): \'ice- 1 'residency, '15, 
( )ne member of whom the class of igiS 
will alwavs feel proiid and bom red to bavt' 
on its rosier is Miss llrownit- Lewis. She has 
abl\ demonstrated that the friir sex can ef- 
fectively coni])ete with the sternei- ma'e in tlu 
field of dentistry. 

Miss Lewis is a \oung l:id\ of sneb win- 
ning ways .and ch.arming all r.acl ions that we 
ail feel assured she will hive a |irofess:on:d 
following calculated to m.ake nianv of us se- 
crctlv wish to be in her iilace. She was so 
poinilar with her class that she ha<l tlie ollice 
of \'ice-i'residc"it forced upon her. 


Abraham Livingston, 
Charleston, S. C. 
Ciorti^as ( )dontoloc;ical Society. 
Alpha < )inega Phi AljVna Frat. 
At;e, 22: I U'lL^ht, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 165. 
lieholdl what have \vc here? ladies and 
gentlemen. A ])rodnct of vSouth Carolina, 
and he is willirg to admit it, too. .\ good 
student and a good fellow, and with these 
(jualities, he is hound to succeed in later life. 
.\ nois}- creati(jn and somcwdiat of a lady- 
killer. A Southerner of sturdy stock, a true 
gentleman. ])Ossessed of individuality, force 
and tact. Livingston is all tliese, and more, 
too — he is one of our best hets. 

Clicmf.nt I'ai'i. Ll'onco, 

lUiffalo, N. ^'. 

Tsi ( imega. 

L'onisins College. 

Societies: ( )dontological Socict';. Y. M. C. A. 

Age, 26: Height, 5 ft. 5 in.: W'eiglit, i6j. 

This little man, one of the most capable 

men in (jur cl iss, first saw the light of day 

in BufTalo, N, Y. lie has the <listinctinn of 

being one of the most popular members of hij 

class and to tl,ose who know liim will testify 

as to his \alue. Me joined us last _\'ear from 

the University of I'uffalu, and h:is been lil<e 

;i rav of sunshine to us since. 

lie joined us last year from the Univers'ty of 

riutlalo, ;uid has l)een like a ray of sunshine 

t(^ us since. 

Clement is a very ])alriotic xoung mm. hav- 
ing resijonded to Uncle Sam's call and joined 
the Medical Reserve Corps. 

Me surely will be a big success in life and 
;in honor to the University of Maryland. 

Ma\' Carnegie and l\ocl<efeller cnvv his 


M. Jniix McAxuKKw, "Mack." 

ri.irksbur.y;. W. \a. 

W a^liins^ton Irvin.i; llii,ii School. 

C.orsjas I )cnlal Sucicty. 

As^c, 2J : Ik'ishl, 5 ft. m in.; Wci.i^lit. :4s. 

".\ man anion^r nu-n" is the impression one 

receives in mcetinsj and talking with Mc.\n- 

(Irews. Clean cut and outspoken, knowing no 

I car. this gentlemanly fellow has made a host 

(if good, staunch friends. .After all. is 

the lincst thing which can lie said ahciut any 

of us. Mc.\ndrews (|iialitied as one of the 

ahlest and most efficient men in the class, and 

lii^ --plcndid clinical practice in the Intirm.ary 

will ampl\ corrohor.ate this statement. 

I f signs and omens are forerunners of 
events to come, everything ]>oints to a profes- 
sional career for him t(J he en\icd by the best 
of us, and one of which his Alma Mater will 
be justly jiroud. 

ImvI'.oi-.ku'k J. Mr( ''.ss, .V.l'... "Mac," 

I 'si < )niega. 

New \'ork City. N. Y. 

Seton llall College, Sn. < )range, X. J. 

.\ew ^'(lrk C'oUege of Dentistry. 

.\ge, _'7 : lleight, fi ft. ' ;. in.; Weight. 170. 

".•/ ilriitist bv f^rofr.wsidii. a h'Ct by nature." 

".Mac" wafted in from .\cw ^'ork College 

of Ocn'.istry to spend his Senior \ear witii us. 

.\ college man. he came to the University 

bearing evidence of a store of learning and 

during his stav with us he has gi\'cn .•in I'xccl 

lent accourit of himself. 

Me has won the distinction of lieing one of 
tile most iiopuLai' members of his class, and 
llif)se wlio have had the good fortune tci know 
iiini intimately testify to his real v.aluc. 

we predict for him a fnturi- in the 
lield (if dentistry and, by the way, "Mac" will 
be gre;al\ (lisai)i)ointed if your name does not 
go down in the "llall of hanie" with that of 
cur f.amous poet. Ivlg.'ir Allen I'oe. 


Charles F. AIausta.w, "Electricity," 

Ponce, P. R. 

Prcliminnry Education at the Public vScliools 

of Porto Rico. 

Latin American Society; Gorgas ( )(l(into- 

logical Societ\-. 
Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 4 in.; Weight, i_'3. 
Little Charlie joined us in his second year. 
He came from the "Aledico-Chirurgical Col- 
lege of Philadelphia," where lie set his repu- 
tation as student. 

He is little but mighty and is very fond 

of great, big "chickens" (unlike poles, attract 
each other). He is a hard worker, but is al- 
ways in a hurry. He has been advised by 
some of his friends to buy a "flivver" to go 
up and down the Infirmary. 

We all wish him success in his professional 

Charles B. Martin, "C. B.," 

Burlington. N. C. 

Burlington High School; Elon College. 

.Member of ( )dontologicaI Society. 

Cold Medals : 

1915-16 — Crown and Bridge, N'ulcanite Plate, 

Cohesive Ciold L'illing. 
1916-17 — Prosthetics, Crown and Bridge. 
Age, 22; Height, 3 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 160, 
"He z^'lio kcc/^s his o'H'ii ideas is a ivisc man.' 
A man from the "Tar Heel" State; a most 
ambitious, energetic and conscientious work- 
er. Undoubtedly one of our best men, as has 
been demonstrateil by the medals mentioned 
above. Not only does he rank among the 
highest in Cjjierative Dentistry, but also in 
his popularity with the fairer sex, as is shown 
by his excellent clinic. 

You cannot know him without liking him, 
and his unselfishness, self-denial and sincerity 
is surpassed by none. 

After perhaps a short stay in the Navy, he 
expects to locate in his native State, and from 
his excellent record in school, the whf)le class 
predicts a most wonderful success for him in 
his chosen jirofession. 



( )nc would iu-\cT iniasine his nick-uaiiie is 
"Sliovcl." Why thi-y (."ill him that \vc reallv' 
don't know, unless it is di'.f to his love for 
hettini; on a "hii^h spade. " 

Mielearek is 27 years of a<;e : height, ,^ ft. 
7^4 in.; weight. 140 Ihs. He graduated from 
Master Park High School, IhitTalo. X. Y., 
wiiieh, incidenl.illy, happens to he hi> ]ilaee of 
liirlh. He took up art for a time at the liii- 
\irsit\ of Missouri, and began the studv of 
dentistry at the l'ni\-ersit\' of llulTalo. He is 
an Ai track man. iiolding thi' championship 
for middle distance running for .a n nnher of 
\i'ar^ while a slude U at high school. He has 
in his possession a mimher of medals rmd 
cups as evidence of his prowess on the cinder 
|.ath. He can hold a jiijie in his mouth longer an\(ine we know of. 

.\kc'iiii". C. .\In.i,i;K, ".Vrchie," 
Concord, .\. 11. 
Morris I 'rep. School, Concord High ScIkjoI. 
Age, _'_': Height, 5 ft. S.^-; in,; Weight. 133. 
I )nring the hot summer of 191 ^ "Archie" 
decided that !.e wou'd rather h;- .a jirofes- 
sional man than to say "C'luu-olate, Str:iwl)er- 
ry, and \ anilla," all hi> life. He Itad an idea, 
that he would rather jerk out teeth than to 
jerk soda, and in tlii' fall of 11)13 he regis- 
ti red at the l":iiversity of Maryland as a cU-n- 
tal student. ".\rch" has heen "one of us" 
ever since. :ind durin.g the three years he ha.s 
made m;m\ friends ;md no enenres. W e 
think wiien he was young he must have 
learned that song, "Mind your own husincs> 
and let other people's business .alone," be- 
cause that is .\rchie through .and through. 
He goes around the school in ,a quiet way, 
speaks when he is spoken to. and kee]>s his 
troubles to himself. His greatest pastime is 
reading the war news. He buys .about three 
])a))ers every dav, and when he is in a w.arm 
room, with ;i ])aper in his h.and, with his feet 
l)r()])])ed in ;i ch.air. and ;i big diew of tob.acco 
in hi.s ntoutli. he is jierfedly h.appy. 

If he does not get in the .\rmy. Miller in- 
tends to pr.'iclice in "Sunny Caroline." and 
here's wishing him the be--t of luck .and suc- 

Norma Reed MircuEU-, 

Hopewell, \'?.. 
Washington College, Tenn, 

Age, 3g. 

When Mitchell signified his intention oi 
heing with ns. three years ago, l:)y matriculat- 
ing, the University of Maryland was honored 
by one of the most studious and capable men 
from the South. ''M'.tch," as he is called by 
his classmates, has the hapjiy faculty of mix- 
ing work with play, thus making the toiling 
h.durs pass by swiftl\' for all. 

\\'e know he will be a l)ig success in life 
and an honor to the dental jirofession. May 
the Goddess of Luck watch over him and 
strike him until death dnth come. 

Douni.AS Mc-noNAi.D MrLNF., "Doug," 
Phi Sigma Kappa; Tsi Omega; 
Gorgas ( )dontological Society. 
Age, 25 ; \A'eight, 127. 
The boy with the Bible face came all the 
wav from the "F'ine Tree State" to absorb 
the mysteries of dentistry. He graduated 
from "lliggins Classical Institute" in iijM 
with a good record, with the exception of dis- 
secting -a few cats, now and then. What if 
he did serve three weeks' campus duty for 
lireaking and entering a cider cellar .•" Let 
bygones be bygones. He arrived in Balti- 
more in time to enter the "191S" class, and 
has been one of that goodly number ever 
since. He has made good in every inst.uice. 
He is verv fond of music. Is addicted to the 
vile weed, smoking long, black cigars inces- 
santlv. He is a movie fan, appearing in them 
himself occasionally. His most recent aji- 
pearance was coming down Baltimore street 
in three reels. "Doug" has inade a host of 
friends during his college career. 


J.\Mi;s lil'N.lAMIX MoXTr.iiMlUn-. "^^()IUV," 

ji') I'nncess Si., W'ilniiiiijioii. X. C. 

Ilii;li Si'IkiiiI 

"Miiiiiw" wliii cdiiics fr(jm the ijoud cjld 
Stale III' "The Land of the Lont; Leaf Pine," 
has, with his pleasant nianrer, wiin a siml in 
tile liearts of all his classmates. We feel 
co:itiilcnl in sayini,' we will soon he hearinij 
fjreat ihiniLjs trnin liini in the ]irotessii)iial 
world of II. I). S. 

|oii.\ Ai.iiKKT MdoxKv. "Irish," 
I'.lheron, .\. I. 
Chatlle I lii;h School. 
L'nivcrsilv of I'enn. (one year), 
("lors^as ( )donto]oi,fical (Rules C'oin.) 
"I 'hi .^i.t;nia kaiijia.' 
.\f;e, _'i : llei.Ljhi. 5 ft. M ' _• in.; Wt'iniil. 153. 
Irish hails from Xew Jersev. < )ulside of 
that he is ,alrii,dit. lie came to ns at the he 
^•■innintj of his junior year, and soon won the 
admiration rmd },^oo(l-fello\vshi]i of his clasS' 
mates. Irish i^ the nndisimled "\'on-co.' 
kin};, lie is doomed to he successful, because 
of his tmliriii}; efforts .and his •il)und;mi su| 
|j1\ of |iersistency. 


W 11.1,1AM T.\MKULANE MookK, "Tauiniy," 

Psi Omega. 

Plii Sigma Kappa. 

I'"aniiville, N. C. 

Farmville High School. 

L'niversitv of North CaroHna. 

.\ge. J->; Height. 5 ft. 7 in.: Weight 130. 

'■It is ijood to til. Ilk -n'cll; it is iliz'iiic to 
act iccll." 

Tammv is known for his lofty ideals: his 
true altruistic spirit is an insjiiration to all 
with whom he comes in contact. His greatest 
anihitio-.i is to make his dehut in ultra-society, 
lie is truly sincere in friend-hip, a close oh- 
server of phenomena, a physician in his diag- 
nosis of disease of the oral cavity, a human- 
itarian in his ministrations to others. His 
favorite pastime is singing and dancing and, 
above all, he is a cultured gentleman of the 
highest mental and moral tiher. 

CakmivN Anna Mora, "Senorita." 

Mavaguez, Porto Rico. 

Western High School. 

.\ge, 21, : Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 150. 

Member ( )dontological Society. 
Treasurer Latin .\merican Dental Society. 
Pcrsucision tif^s her toin/iic ee/io/c'i-r she tolk::. 
This fair •'Senorita" came to us from the 
sunin- island of Porto Kico. ( )n being asked 
why she longed for her native land, she quick- 
ly replied: "Because I like sunshine, flowers 
and beer." (Df course, she meant birds.) 

She is one of the brightest members of the 
class, and ranks among the mo.-t skilful oji- 
erators in school. Her foundation is built on 
solid rock and her juM-sonality cannot be ex- 

She is the first of her se.x of Porto Rico to 
take up this profession. We wish for her the 
best of success and happiness. 


11i:nio \'().\ ML"I•;KA^, '"N'on,'" 

I 'si ( )iiK's^;i. 

!\()ck Cri'fk, X. C. 

( !ak Ixidije Institute. 

Aye. .^o : iicijiht. 3 ft. 6 in.; \\'(.-ii;lil, i lo. 

!•'. j. S. ( lorjjjas ( )dnnlolo(jii"Ll Socii't\. 

'{"rcasiircr rnivi-rsity \'. M. ('. A. 

MenilKM- Central V. M. C. .\. 

il<in. .Mentiiin. Cniwn and Bridge. 1916-17. 

11(111. .Mriuicm. I'riisthetics. 1916-17. 

"His lucc siiuill -i'oicc is sclcioin licani. 
But iclicii he speaks catch ci'cry ■:cont" 

Null is aiKitlior j^inxl man frimi tin- nld 
"Tar llcc-l" State. lie has lieen with ti ^ 
three years and is liked hy everyhody. lie is 
one of our few church-goers, and is to he 
commended for that. 

\'on is of very small stattirc, hut he never 
starts anvthing too large for him to finish. 
He alwavs feels at home when working in 
the extreme northwestern corner of the In- 
firmar)', and although he often eluded the in 
qnisitive, we all think he enjoyed iiian\- littL- 
chats with variotis representatives of the no- 
isier sex. 

W'hen some fellow would steal his chair. 
\'on hecame a little flustrated. hut he soon 
f(jrgot the incident and waited until it was 
unoccuiiied. He has won honor '\■^ school, 
and we are sun- he will continue In do so. 

Wll.l.l \M J. .Mi'NNXN , "Hill." 
I'si ( )nu-ga : ( idontolngical Societw 
.\'ew 1 la veil. Conn, 
r.ulkeley High School, Xew London, Conn. 
.\ge. 22: Height, 5 ft. S in.: We'ght, 1 5_'. 
.\ hright and ])ros|)erous future await- tlii:; 
young man from the Nutmeg State. \\ lieii- 
ever von >ee his smiling face, and this is al- 
ways present, \(iii cm he sure there is soiiu- 
thing in the wind. I'.ill takes great pleasure 
in getting the hoys to Cord l']). as he calls it. 
When he is imt wurking, listen I and yuu will 
hear llie ]iopukir songs. 

'i'lu- oiilv lime you find him real seri- 
ous i.^ when a cas;- of jilate wurk presen's it- 
self. I'rom this time until il i^ linislud he 
has very little to say. When Hill says that's 
right, and this is his fa\orite e.xpres-iion. you 
can rest assured he knows he is talking 

Bill has a wonderful dis]]ositioii. ;md all 
those whii know him spe.ik very highlv of 
this trreal f;iciillv. 



ISrooklvn, X. \'. 

E:islerii District llii;ii ScIkhiI, 

Tau Epsilon 1 'hi. 

.\-c, 11. 

Stmliuus, eiRTgctic and il'jtcTniiiicil is this 

j-nuui; man fmni I'.n >i il<lvn, and if he d(jesn'l 

make a success some of us less favored ones 

will lia\c til turn hack tn the plough. 

1 le i)ossesses a good ])ersonality and a whole- 
some regard fur his fellow-students, he has 
won for himself man)' friends in the college 
community and is generall_\ well liked. 

ErNICST SlloKI'A K.M.I'll NolCL, "Ahe 

South Uadley, Mass. 

Rosary 1 ligh School. 

Age, 2},; Height, 5 ft. 3 in.; Weight, 140. 

Memher (njrgas ( )dontological Society. 

Meniher Y. M. C. A. 

"flic more our kiiczc him. the better one 
liked him.'' 

"iirnie," alias "Dr. ISaskin's assistant, ' 
alias "Cohen," alias "Abe." 

"Ernie" is serious minded, sincere, frank, 
sometimes pessimistic, but only because of an 
ambition to get ahead, and one of the best ot 
friends. He is a good student and a hard 
worker. We can ordy see success ahead of 
"Ernie" thru his (|ualification of holding pa- 
tients. l'*or example, two years' steady work 
on Cohen. Say, "Ernie." how did pyorrhea 
develo]) under those bridges? "Abe" had a 
desire to raise a mustache when he first came 
to Baltimore. He still has the same desire. 

"/\be" had two renowned savings — one he 

used on his Senior roommate, "Where to 

you been?" and when he tried to swear. "Son- 
of-a-bear." Thru his perseverance and love 
for his chosen jirofcssion we can easilv pre- 
dict a very $ucce$$fnl and hajipv future. 

Good luck to \-ou, "Ernie." 


Kl)\V.\Kl> IdSI.I'M I I'l^oNNKLL, "Ed," 

ricdiiiDiit, W. \'a. 

Mount Si. Joseph's Collcjie. 

( )(lniU()lo.s,nc:il Society. 

.\i,'c-. 23: Ik-ii^lu. 5 ft. 10 in.: Wcii^ht. 150. 

"//oTr shall I dcc'ulf.' I love tlicin all." 

lidward J()Sf])li, after iiuich urging bv Dr. 
i\ohinson, was ])crsiiaded to join iis in our 
])ursuit of tlu' elusive toothache. 

( )ne would never think that slow. gf)od- 
natured, "Ed" was a "Waniijire ;" 
hut we have it from good authority that such 
is the case. Xo less than three of the fair se.\ 
have captured Itis heart, and as yet "I'ickle" 
Ed seems not to have decided. 

He has from the lirst been a well-liked 
member of om" class, and we hope that after 
the war is over, and he is hapiiv with his 
three wives, he will be as sticcessful with hi> 
jiractice as he is with his friendshi]xs. 

lllSTliin' oi" \\'ll.l,l.\.M IIai.i, I'.AkKK. 

r.orn in the year of '93, 

lie's twent_\'-tive, as you'll plainly see. 

[■"ive feet tall, and ten inches more. 

His weight is exactly one lifty-four. 

I-'rom New York, a great, big place. 

'I'his you'll lind by his smiling face. 

Moved to Chatham, in the i'jnime State, 

.\nd chickens he raised to matriculate. 

ills ])rep. school day.s were finished there. 

In all activities he did his share. 

In dress and ajjpearance he was always (lai>- 

per : 
Was also a member of Tan .\liiha Kap[)a. 
Returned in '13 to our greatest city, 
.\nd bummed a year, which was a jiity. 
I lis college days began in '14, 
.\nfl those who know him call him "Dean." 
.\ttended New York for his rn'-.t two years; 
I'rofessor Stein made him weep bitter tears. 
I'or fraternal life he was very eager. 
So they made him a brother of I'si ( )mega. 
.\ year was lost because he was ill, 
P)Ut a thing like that couldn't stop Hill. 
His final year has been sjjcnt with us. 
.\nd all have fcnind him a likeable cuss. 
Ilelongs to f)ur cf)mmittee of executives: 
I lis ideas and sentiments he forcefully gives. 
I almost forgot in writing this rhyme. 
In the fiorgas Society he's been some time. 
I.ucky we are to have such a friend. 
.\nd with that his hislor\ comes to an ^•\u\. 

r>\ < iCo, .\. I\irb\ . 


Richard t_'i;i).MVvi':i.i, I'akks, 
Age, 20. 
Timoniuni, Md. 
Towson High ScIkidI. 
V. S. K. 
"Ilanl-wm-king Dick." the hoy with the 
man's brains, has spent tliree happy sch(X)l 
vears at the dear old L'niversity iif Maryland, 
lie joined tis fresh from high school and has 
been like a ray of sunshine to us since. 

Dick has made friends like a politician, and 
it goes without saying that success will surely 
come to him. 

May Carnegie and Rockefeller envy his 


Troy. N. Y. 

Troy 1 ligh School. 

Age, Ji : Height, 5 ft. y in.; Weight, 135. 

I'at joined us from the University of I'enn- 

svlvania in the fall of lyiC), and has been a 

well-liked nienibcr of our class ever since. 

( )ne would think to watch "I'at" on the 
street that he had an important engagement 
in Washington and had to walk ; but that is 
the way with people from Troy. We are .glad 
to say that he shows the same characteristic 
speed in the Infirmary that he does on the 
street, and we hope that it will sustain him 
on the road to success. 


A. I'AM.dl-I'", 


('iiir!:^a> I )(liiiitiil(iiL;ic;il S<iciet\'. 

A.Ljc. JS; llci-lit. 3 \\. - ill.; \\\'i,L;lit, I'd. 

When l"ii"l (.•i\-aU'<l man, i k- lu'wcd I'mm 
till" clcrnal rft;iiiii> a lump of priniitivL- 
strciiiith and imkt^v, imparled t(j it a little of 
Mis divine si>ii"il. adcled a mixture of virtue 
and started to mold a model. 

.Suddenh' an apron rosi' in tlie lieavens; 
ans^els flew from horizon to horizon. Seraphs 
clattered with their lirey win.ys. the winds 
hlev\ and ( lod tnriie<l .•ironnd to sei' the dis- 
turhance in I lis doniaiii>, -\t this time tiie 
unfinished work dropped out of IHs hands 
and descended to the earth and I'avlolT was 

lollN koi'.iNsiiN 1'm.\rr, "I'llondx-," 

Charlotte, .\. (■. 

Cireenhrier Military .\cadeni\. W. \'a. 

( )dontolo<;:cal Society. 

Secretarx of Senior Class. 

A,t,a-. J.^ ; llei,L;ht. <> ft. i in.: \\ei.!:,dit, 173. 

lUondv i^ a man of few words, .a kejn 
thinker, and has a i)leasnnt smile for all. I le 
is known to mam li\ his dei-ds ol kindnes;. 
Mis main amhition duriiii; lii> entire three 
\ears was to uplift himself hy 
ehurcii, and. most important, hy .t,'oinL; with 
I'iyliK -educated girN. Me missed hut few 
lectures. I can recall only one at ])resent — 
this came at 1 _' o'clock, and at that time he 
tlioufjht da\ was ni.s.;ht. 

Ml()n(i\"s jjeneral ))islinie was carvinsj; in- 
lay.s and denionstratiiijj the h.\])odernuc use 
of K.alokain. 

lUondy is ever to he reniemhered hy his 
classmates as one whose actions s])e ik broad- 
er than words. 

Art 1 1 LK W I'.si.i'.^- l'lll^M■;^ , 

Port llcnrv. \. V. 
I 'ort llcnry I Hk1i Sc'nool. 
Psi ( )nicga ; Alpha ( Jmci^^a Kappa; I'lii Sii,'m.i 
Kapjia iM-at. ; \ice-Pres. (iorgas ( )donto- 
lotjical Si)ciet\-: Chr. Mn. Exec. Com 
( )dontolo,oical Sncietv ; Ilistorian. 1915 
1916; Aieniher Y, M. e". A.: Member 
Craftsman C'lub. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. (> in,; W'eiglit, 151. 

A. Wesley is one of those good fellows who 
touches the chords of friendship with a mas- 
ter's sense of harmony — a good student, a 
I'.ard. earnest worker and an incomparable 
friend, all of which make a rare combination, 
)et he is the best of each. 

Phinney also possesses a wonderful insight 
in the unfathomal)le mysteries of chemistry. 
If you don't believe it, just visit his room 
and — 

If an odor you can smell, 

( (iming from his noisome den, 
\\ hat it is you'll know full well : 

l'*or it's HjS you sure can tell. 
Now you're in the noise and smoke, 

There's confusion and loud laughter. 
Test-tube breaks and then you clioke : 
Still lie's only heating H2(). 

However, we wish him the best of success 
and ha.pi)iness, which we feel is due a fellow 
of his character. 

1 l.\L 1 'ki'.s'iii.x, 

Wallace Sch01.1l; Bingham Prep. .School 

Sergeant-at-.\rms of Class i<;i()-iS. 

Psi Omega. 

Member "Beautv S'luad." 

Age, 22 : Height, 3 ft. II in.; Weight, 1 5J. 

Punk upon yon serious mug! It is one of 
the assets of our Hal. liv our Hal we mean 
•^he tall, slender, gracefid voting cha]i who 
bluffs all the professors into thinking he has 
been burning the midnight oil constantly 
; while really he is a member of the Loyal 
( )rder of Midnight ( )wls, with offices in Em- 
met's Plall). Hal is as universally known in 
school as is Coca-Cola at the soda fountains. 
This yoimg buck is really ]nitting Bristol, \'a., 
on the map, because at last the town is to 
boast of a "Doctor." Ask the box's of the 
Psi ( )mega if Hal needs to have his picture 
hung in cjur rooms to be remembered. 
(Charley Davis says no). Farewell, Hal. Re- 
member Shakespeare's remark ! 


Sani'iagii I\(]|)i<ii',ri';z. "(iil);!!!!! Sam," 

I 'rrliiniiiai'\ Ivlucatimi at Trov, X. Y. 

Height, 5 fi. ~ in.; W'ci.i^ln. 125 lbs. 

IK' jnineii llir L'nivcrsity of Marylaml, 
I )fiitai Dc'parlnu'iil. in i()i6, coming from 
I 'hilack'lphia. wlu-rc lu' jjassed his Freshman 
vear. lie liails fr(]m tile I lighlands of I'cjrln 
Rieo. from a town known as .Manate. 

Ihronglioiit his lunior and Senior vear he 
iias l)(.'en a fer\ent workt-r, althongii a Utile 
fond of girls and moving ])ictiires. During 
his Senior \ear he got an inspiraticjn — that of 
raising a little moustache a la Charlie Chap- 
lin, lie savs he is going over to I'orlo Rico 
and start business uj) there as soon as he gets 
a hold of his sheepskin. 

l)\\iii A. kri'.iN, 
r.rooklsn, X. ^•. 
lirasnui^ 1 lull I I igh School. 
Tan b'.psiloii I 'In. 
.\ge, 21. 
The man \\lio wishes to become a success 
never gives up trying. l)a\e is the i)ersonili 
cation of this character. Ills work is well 
(lone; one fails to notice ineHicii'iicy When 
he sets out to work he strives with the master 
h:md lo accomplish. Results lie alw.'Us ob- 
tains. I le makes friends easily and is general- 
ly liked by his classmates, and we feel that his 
future is assured because of his ease of mak- 
ing friends and his conscicnliuusness. 


Jl'ISSl'; I'.AKL KL'TRdKlUl, "LoUlU, 

Willis. V;i. 

(lori^as ( )(l(]ntokic;ical Society. 

Miiuiitain i\i)niial Institute. 

.\S<.', 24; Height. 6 ft.: \\'ciy;ht, iSn. 

Famous sayings: Where is niv patient? 

M;irriecl? Yes! Happy? No! ( Treat men 

come from small towns. Recognized hv his 


Although "Count" hails from the moun- 
tains of \'irginia, he is a real city hoy. The 
new year hrought him a houncing hahv girl. 
No wonder "Papa" smiles. Cleaning teeth 
with his goggles on heing his greatest hohhw 
He uses more than his share of pumice. 
"Count'' is one of the most popular bovs in 
our class, and we know he will make good, 
provided he settles in a dry State. We all 
wish him success with a long and happy life. 

loiiN Lester Sherman, "General. ' 

Troy, N. Y, 

Lansingburgh High School. 

Alpha r)mega Kappa. 

Treasurer ( Adontological Society : Associate 

Editor Terra Mariae: Member Y. M. C. A. 

Age, 2T,: Height. 5 ft. 4;4 in- ; Weight, i,^,v 

Jl'hcii you lun'c read, iiuty yoif carry away 

■ii'ith \iui a memory of the man liimself. 

Troy, N. Y., hence came Sherman, ambi- 
ticnis and enthusiastic in his enterprise and 
having olitained his secret pass-word, which 
is divulged in his case as ''personality," he is 
bound on the road to success in the profession 
and practice of dentistry. 

He is a direct descendant of a vcr\' notable 
and noble ancestor with the surname of 
"'\\'m. T.." of whom he boasts ver\' fre- 

Sherman may be justly termed a man 
among men and a student among students, 
and has proven the fact in his ability to com- 
prehend those things which are not intimately 
connected with his chosen profession. Gen- 
eral anaesthesia is his specialty, and he has 
had the privilege of ])articipating in numer- 
ous administrations w-hich has brought joy 
and happiness to many a household. Never- 
theless, his career at the University has been 
one unbroken chain of thought and sincerity 
for his jirofession and his fellow-student, and 
has thereby caused himself to be called 
"friend." May his efforts be crowned with 



IIakk\- Sii.\ |':ki!Ki<c.. 
lUi.uln. 5 ft. (> in.; Wciglil. 1.17. 
lie was liuni in I'lock. Kn.ssia. t\\cnl\ -live 
vcars ai2;n. In the year of onr I.urd nine- 
teen luinilreil and seven he lirst saw the 
Statue ul' I,il iTly and landed on the .\nKT- 
iean soil, lie ehose lUtltalo. X. \'.. as his 
home and own. There he befjaii edneatini; 
himself. lie Ljraduated from the lUltTalo 
.Maslen I'ark lli.yii Sehool ; then he attended 
the I'niversit) of Ixochester. Xew \'ork. 
where he reeei\ec| hi~ .\. H. desjree. Then he 
entered the l'ni\ersit\- of lUiffalo to stiiiK' 
dentistrv. lie studierl tlu're two years and 
linally he came to Haltimore. Md.. to receive 
his defjree of Doctor of Dental Siirijery. I'n- 
donhtedh he will lian^" out his shingle in 
I'.ulTalo. X. V. 

S.\MLi;i, I.. Si.(i\i.\, 

Haltimore, Md. 
.\i;e. -'4: iieitjht, 3 ft. S in.- Weight. 180. 

Tlir riuisini Ti c </■; iiol lului'iu' more. 
Is lliat wc do not attciiij^l iiiorr. 

Ilehold. dear reader, the furrowed hrow o! 
Slovin, the profonnd and nntirini:; stlti'enl 
who. havinjj; selected dentistrx as his lite 
work, overcame seemiii.!j;ly unsnnnnnnialile 
ohstaclcs in the |iath to his s^'oal. ^'et he not 
deceived by liis serions mein, for heneath it 
lies a wealth of mirth and humor, as he him- 
self lias said, that he intends to make crowii 
and I)ridjj;e work and jokes his specialtv. 

Slovin is a lirm lieliever in ])rei)aredness. 
which explains his snccessfiil scholastic ca- 

Mis broad smile, j;eiiial, <|uiet manner and 
sincerity as a friend, are characteristics by 
whicli we shall alw;i\s remember him. 


I )a\ii) Sm nil, "1 )c:ic()ii." 

New York L'liiversity, 

lirooklyn, N. Y. 

-V^e. ?,'^'- Height, 3 ft. c) in.; \\'ei.s;ht, iSo. 

"Music is the Idiii/inu/t- of llic snitl." 

liehdld. ladies and gentlemen, the song- 
liird of o'.tr L'niver.sity, the man whd goes 
through life hunniiing seleetions from Schu- 
l;ert and filling the atmosphere with mirth 
and song, lie has the ha])]i\- knack of com- 
l)ining art with srience, and he might lie 
heard an\ da\ m.alleting ;i gold fdling to the 
tune of Ruhenstein's Melod\' in I"". 

To him also Ijelongs the credit of discover- 
ing how to treat sensitive teeth with extracts 
from "Ave Maria." 

' )ne cannot associate long with him with- 
out lieing convinced that he is a ])rofound 
thinker, a lover of nature and a true gentle- 

Cii.\ui,i:s Fi;ANKr,iN Smith, "Dickie," 
Chestertown, j\ld. 
Mt. \'ernon Collegiate Institute, 
Washington College, 
("r. ( )dontolo,gical Society. 
.\ge, 23; Meight, 5 ft. 10 in.; We'g'it. 150. 
"lazz 'em up Smich" hails from the East- 
ern Sho', whence comCth all the Maryland 
politicians. However, we hope Chas. will no: 
permit his professional career to he moved 
by politics, as we feel tliat "Dickie," due to 
his originalitv, will mean much to our ])ro- 

Chas. is considered hv some to he the most 
]irofessional man in our clas^. Whether this 
is due to his ability to "vani|i" or liis profes- 
sional atlitude, we are un;ilile to decide; how- 
ever, we all env\- the \\a\- he deals with ihe 
ditficttlt jihases of nur profession. 

Dickie is a character all of his own, and 
you may call him what you choose, Init you 
can't convince him that energy expendeii on 
an S. S. W. E. is more essential to his ])rofcs- 
sion than that spent on a waxen floor. 

His one ambition is to re;ich Paris with his 
little box of ".snivers" and give the girls the 
() ()! Ciood luck, Chas. Let us hear from 


Salem. X. j. 

W a-^hin^tiin Acaik-niy. 

Age, 23; Height. 5 ft. 7 in.; Wciijhl. 1,^3. 

"Good sense and good nature are ne'eer 

"1 Icorge'' joined ns in the fall of njif) from 
liic rnivt-rsilv of JSull'alo. 

Ik' is one of tlic ln-st all rmnid ftdlows in 
llu- class — goo(l naturcil and always accom- 
panied by a smile. Ily his <lental skil fulness 
a.nd ])leasin,L,^ personaliu lie lias acquired a 
L;o(id rlinic in ilie Infirmary, and a great man\' 
I I'iends. 

Ills favorite dish is "hean sou])." Heorge 
savs that there is nothing can equal llen-'s hean soup. 

.\fter the war is over George will join his 
father, and we all know that he will build iij' 
a practice of his own. We wish him the best 
of luck. 

.\i:i; \ II A \i SuSSMAN, 

llaltimore. Md. 

Ciorgas ( tddiilological Society; .\l]iha < )niega, 

I'hi Alpha \'.\. 

Executive Committee, 1916-17. 

Class i'rophet, I9I7-I<S. 

.\ge, 2\ ; lleight, 5 ft. 10 in.: \\\-ight, 130. 

.\be is one of our n.ative sons, a product of 
i'.altimore City and since his entrance 
into the L'niversity has been a \ery consistent 

Hv three years of close association and im 
meiliate friendship have we come to realiz- 
his ability ruid luierring judgment, for not 
only does he rank as one of om- brightest men 
in scholastic circles, but on ;ill matters of 
state as well, for in political arguments he is 
equaled b\ few .and exci'lled by none. 

I lis ability is sucii thai we lo(jk forw.ard to 
his success in hi-- chosen profession .and feel 
confiflent tiiat he will In- .able to command 
large fees from ;i select clientele. 

W c I'ri-dict our friend .1 --hilling journey 
ihroULrh life. 

.'1 I 

CiiAS. .VuiujRN Thomas, "Tommy." 

]^si Omega ; Sigma Mu Delta. 
T'reliminarv Education, High Scliool. 
Age. 23; Height, 5 ft. 5'.. in.; Weight. 140. 
Thomas came to this in his Senior 
\ear from the B. C. D. S., and we certainly 
fovmd him a welcome addition to our class. 
Ahvavs agreeahle and willing to lend a help- 
ing hand to those of his classmates that need 

He is one of the Benedicts, having taken 
mill] himself a wife, which naturally tends to 
<|ueil any wild ideas that might enter this fer- 
tile mind. lie has heen a consistent and con- 
scientious worker and deserves the very hest 
that can he given a professional man of his 
moral and professional reputation. 

Witi.i.\M A. Trah.'VN, •■Bill," 

Central Falls, R. I. 

Mosses 15rown High School. 

Age, 20: Height. 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 136. 

La Salle Academy. 

The (rorgas Dental Society. 

The little l-"renchman, known as Trah;in, a 
hero in the eyes of the fairer sex. He al- 
ways savs if 'T cannot get them, why no one 
gets them." He sure stays home enough tci 
studv. Inn I think he likes music hetter than 
dentistrv. for he is always playing his violin, 
and the only time he thinks of real hard 
studying is two days before an examination. 
He always used to ask us, "When is the next 
examination coming? H ye don't hit it in the 
licad. no one will." lie usu;dl\- did. 

21. T 

|(J|| N \\n\<\ |.;\ 1'x1)I:kII 11. 1., 

AshrvilU-, X. C. 

Di-ll lli.uli Sfhuol. 

Age, -'I ; llcis'iit. '> ft.; Weis^ln, id i. 

(lors^as !)(.-ntal Sdcicty : S(.'cn.tary 

Class lyid-ij. 

This is a saniiik- of tlu- Southern ])i"oduci 
of llic liomc-i^rnw 11 \aritly. Will evi'rybody 
jjlease take a look? .\s a heart -snasluT of 
the fairer sex he has no ei|nal. Yon always 
fiiul him anin-ini;' his elassniales hy telling 
ihciu fninn jokes or some wonderful story, 
whieh makes yon hold your hreatli. wonder- 
ins; what is to come next, ami then everybody 
joins in singing "l\\c" When il eonies 
to good, liard work. John is alwavs re.'ulv and 
willing to (1(1 his hit, easting pleasure aside 
until he Ikis aeeoiuphslu'd his task. 

lie has made numerous friends, hoth in ;md 
out of school, :m(l we kr.ow he has a hrighl 
and ha])i)v future before him. 

Roiir.KT l')I■;^■■|'I.l■;^■ \'aniii:n. |i;.. "1)o11\," 

Mereersburg. l';.. 

Age, — : llei.ght, — ; Weight. — 

I'si Omega. 

President Class kjiO-ij; .Member ( ".orgas 

Society : Corner ( bib. 

/,(///(• Pnlly Ten.s- our dar! iii/. 
His fi:cr i^'c 7e/// srr nn iiicrr: 

Islnihiishi cj.lcil liliii aid man. 
And made lUdiy I'cry sure. 

1 W((n(ler w h\ ? .' .' 

This sjiecimen came to us from a small 
town in the Keystone St;ile; Imt do not think 
hi' liad small town ideas. Xay. nay. I he\ 
were metroiioiitan. ."^o wi're his dis|i(isitioii 
and ca])acity for work. 

lie spread his go()(l humor hroadcasl. and 
it became almost a byword. 'AXCll. l)oll\ .al- 
ways greets us with .a smile." 

This kind ol' a character deserves the best 
the profession can .give. ;m(l we all join in 
wishing him success wilii w e.ipilal .S. 


Rich \i;u Ar,i;Kin' N'asci'I'Iz, 
El Salvador. 
As^-f, 22: llei.yht, 6 ft.; Wcii^lit. 1S2. 
\'icc-rri-s. Latin .\iiieric'ui I )ontal Society. 
Dick is a conscientious student and \vc can- 
not refrain frmu wishinar liim unallnyed suc- 
cess in the licld of dentistry. His frankness, 
vet courte<ius treatment of all has set him upnn 
a hi_t;"h pinnacle in the minds i)f his felk i\v-slu^ 
denls. lie will slam wilh the licarliest 
wishes (if fellnws who feel way down in their 
heai-ls that his work will he such to command 
the attention and respect of all. 

1).\N ( I'i'To \'i A, "Han," 
Giiarlottesville, \'a. 
1 'si ( )met^a. 
Charlottesville lli.^h School, 
('.orgas Dental Society; C.orgas Ex. Com- 
mittee, lyiS; Constitution Committee, 
K) 15-16. 

lloiiiirahle Mention, I'rown and liridge. U)l3- 

lf>; Clriirman Church l\elationslii]i Com- 
mittee University N'. M. C'. A, 

Age, 22: Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weigh.t. 145. 

Dan conies from one of those good, old 
N'irginia towns where he was taught that i)ro- 
crastination is the thief of time. This is 
proven l)\' the fact that he is ahva\s at his 
post. His success in the Inlirmary is proven 
hv the nuniher of points he gets at the desk 
and the extravagant tips slipped to him liy his 
patients. He is not afraid of work, cultivates 
a cheerful disposition, and is generally well 

His future is easy to read, for "D;m Cupid" 
is ])laying his part at present. 

W'liat more do we want from (harloltes- 


LlOVI) 1'). W'nl.VKRTOX. 

Known as "ISitj W'nlvi-rton." 

l.cin^' kini. W. \'a. 

Salcni L'i)llci,fc. Salcni. W. \'a. 

I'hi Si.ynia Kai)i)a I'ral. 

Sergt'ant-at-.\rnis. iM-e-slniian Year: .Mcinl)cr 

(if Cnnstitntional Ccminiittee ; .MiinliT nf 
( Jdontdloojcal Siicietw 


licislit. T ft. loin.: Weight, if'i;. 

Marricil when lu- laii(K-il in tlie cla>s, and a 
trnc c'n(iuo;ii dad(l\-, and a man wlio has 1)t'en 
^dvt-rni'd liy llic tlinn.nln (if his Idx'cd dncs' 

!!(_■ has always liccn a liard, c(inscit'nli(ins 
\v(iri<LT, and niet-ts llic l)atllcs of hfc- as they 
conit-, suc(.-ess 1)cin<;- his one snpreme ohject. 
Bears niahce toward none and conimands tlie 
respect of all. The entire class join in wish- 
ing him the success which is rif,ditfull\- his. 

I . \w i;i:\('i'; Kan W'oia ivKTon, "\\'(il\'e\," 
Lonfi Rnn, W. \'a. 
Salem College, W. \'a. 
Teacher in W. \'a. I'ree Schodls. 
riii Sigma Kappa h'ral. 
I'lOi-gas ( )ddntological .^dci(i\-. 
Alemher ICxeculive (."ommittee, iiji'i-17. 
Age, 24: llei.ght, 5 ft. 7'.. in.: Weight, :.V'- 
"W'dlnev" jdini'd nur class in his Jimidr \eai', 
arriving from ( jjiio L'(jllege df I )eiU;d Sin'- 
gery, Cincinnati. lie is ;i -indent in ever}' 
sense of the wdi'd. 'I'hdngh ]idpnlar with tiie 
oppfisite sex, he for some re.asdn ( unkmnvn 
Id many) steers clear nf same, lie is hound 
to he successful in all his, he- 
cause he is not only a worker, hut a rerd sin- 
dent. The hest wishes of everv memlni' of 
the class go with him fiii' .a sticci'ssfnl and 
liai)])y career. 

"Xd dntv cdnid dvertask him." 


[Iarvkv Upton Yf.atKr, "Pop," 

Adaline, W. \'a. 
I 'hi Sigma Kappa: Psi ( )iiiet;a. 

Marshall Colk-sc. 
Corgas ( )dontological Society. 
Associate Editor Terra Mariac, lyiS. 
Age, 25: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, iTm, 
i'(ip is with us in person, hut his heart lies 
in West \"irginia. Each day a little reminder 
of this comes to our door. Holding true to 
his names in the vernacular, he has lieen a 
father to several of his classmates. l'o]i al- 
ways gives good for evil, exce|it I'anlofl. His 
l)i-^t friend is .Miss Insonmia, although he 
hclds no malice toward Morpheus. 

This sturdy West Virginian is one man of 
m;mv whose favorite pastime is the treatment 
of putressent teeth. "Pop loves his stuff" is 
nlniost a by-word with his classmates. He 
seldom swears when irritated and is very ap- 
preciative of patients who persist in directing 
his efforts. Upiiie should prove a genius in 
his line. We sincerely hope he will not prac- 
tice in a small town, because of his ability. 

Still we don"t see the relation Ada bears to 
Ada-line. This mountain college should well 
be proud of this offspring. 

Max II. Zkisi.icr, 
New \'ork Cit\'. 
Hewitt Clinton Pligh School. 
Alpha I )niega. 
Age, 25; Height. 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 140. 
Zeislcr is a man of fine standing and a good 
student. Through my college career with him 
1 have alwavs found him to be a good oper- 
ator and possessing su])erior (|ualities. He is 
always ready to help his fellow-man in any 
Ijossible way. As far as lieing fit for the i)ro- 
fession in which he has undertaken, he has 
been so conscientious in his work that he 
has already taken special courses in Extrac- 
tion and Anaesthesia, and also Root Canal 
Fillings with the best specialists in New York 
City, and intends taking special instruction in 
Oral Surgerv in the future. He will, no 
doubt, make a big success and name as a den- 



Senior Dental History 

f-^Wi^/^-^' October, 1915. coming from various walks of life, there assembled at the Uni- 
H^li ^■^''^''y "' M''i''vlaiul, Dental 1 Jepa rinieiit. sixty-two students who were ca.tjer to 
..-.r:-^ '''• ""-•11 'it' iheniselves. v, iirejiaratorv to making real iinifessional 

C^]^ '■'"'"cli nut u|>on a course of stud 

^ .\m(iii<,r this number, there were three of the "fairer sex,'' the Misses Lewis, 

C ox .md Mora. At hr>t this "trio" sort of entraneed the fellows, but they 
soon became accustomed to having- them around. 

This bunch, sixty-two in number, was. of course, design.ated the Freshmati Class, and 
Irtle (■nmiyb. they lived n|> to the distinguished nomenclature in everv sense of the word. 

.\l,my of our triaU and tribulations for tl'.e hrst week', or so were making .attempts to 
get to a designated classroom to attend a lecture; ende:i\dring to get located in .a good 
boardin;; and rooming house (which was no easy matter I. and making ourselves ;ic(|uainted 
with se\-eral ni the haunts generallx' fre(|uenti'd b\ students, i. e., "The M:ir\l.and The- 
.atre," "The 1 li])," etc. 

it but ,a sboit time when we came to know by n,ame .and cb.aracteristics the v.ariotis 
|)r(jfessr)rs ;md demonstr.ators. who were tr\ ing h.ard to enlighten us in ,an endeavor to 
c|iu-iicli our e\i-rl.asling thirst for knowledge. 

I'erh-ips the most memorable coin-ses in our fre-,hm;in curriculum were Osteology, 
Dissecting and .M.iteri.a .\lcdic-a. The latter subject t.augbt ]i\ Dr. T. 11. 1 le.atwole. 
Dean. Dr. 1 le.atwole turned tlii> ;i|)|)arentlv nonsensical and ambiguous subject into one 
(.1 the most iniere-.ting by relating many of h i, practical experiences in dealing with the 
;i])|ilic;ilion of various drugs. \\C well renteniber < )steologv. because of the bomb.ast 
names e.\])ressing "humps." '■nobs," and "grooves" in bones. Dissecting was a great course. 
The di-^rcling room was. indeed, a tlfnil |ikace. Mow we did eiijo\ climbing the four 
tiights of stairs in the Medical I'.inldiui^. on!\ to be gn-eleil b\ that char.icti'rislic o<lor. so to all of us. when we re.iched the top. 



Siiiin aftfi- school opened, we decided to elect a president, and after a hit of ])olitical 
work, Crown Diehl, familiarly known as C. ( ). 1).. was elected President: W. A. Hall. 
Secretar\- : Miss Cox, Treasurer ; I'.rownie Le wis, X'ice-l'resident ; A. W. I'liinnes. His- 
torian, and L. R. Wolverton, Sert^eant-at-Arnis. Dielil was very successful in piloting the 
class thru the ^■ear, and tho at first factional warfare seemed to exist, all resulted in 
reorganization and good-fellowship. 

( )ur social functions during this \ear were not very nnich. "Ouiz" classes were or- 
ganized bv different fellows who met in various students' rooms. These "Ouiz" classes 
usually ended in discussing the girls hack home, mother's cooking, or such. 

Time passed hy (piicklv and soon we found Freshman finals on om- heels. After 
"finals" were over, or about the middle of May, all but a few left for home; the balance 
who remained did so to enter ujxjn their infirmary career. 

In saying farewell to our various comrades. the\- inevital)ly informed us that we 
were no longer h'reshmen, hut real Juniors. 

Summer passed quickh', and we soon foimd ourseK'es reassembled once more, not as 
the unimportant "I'^resh," but as exalted Juniin-s, in the Dental Department of U. of M. 

A comi)lete revision of the roll was necessjiry, as we had, in addition to the regular 
sixtv-one (we were minus one of our original number, i. e,, Tetrault), Badillo, Diaz, 
Maristan\-. Rodriguez, from Porto Rico; Ha\es and 1 J;irrington, members of a previtnis 
class, who joined tis to complete their courses; lluck and Wolverton, from ( )hio I'ollege 
of Dental Surgery; Mines (not one of the 57 varieties), from Xew York Ccjllcge of Den- 
tal Surger\' ; C.eorge Koshi, from University of Californi;i ; Moone\- ;md Patterson, from 
University of Pennsylvania, and Ston, from Universit)' of llntfalo. Pater on in the }ear 
Parke, also of New York College of Dental Surgery, arrived. 

Some fellows remained in the Infirmary during liot weather; others came hack a 
couple of weeks early; hut the most of them landed in town abonl ( letoher 1st. \\'e 
were allowed to enter the infirmar}' to work on patients, and all seemed to he quite 
anxious to take advantage of this opportuni t\-. Well do the most of us rememher how 
we felt when we had our first patient assigned to us. I fear that if 1 were to mention 



some of the experiences of various nieiiil)ers of tlie elas-. (luriiii; llieir junior infn-niarv 
eartei', tluy ini.nlil lie jocularly embarrassed. 

Shortly after school opened, we assemhled in Harris Hall for the purpose of electiuij 
orticers for the ensuint( year. R. 15. X'arden, alias "Dolly," was unanimouslv elected Pres- 
ident : [.. E. llamel. X'icc-Prcsident ; J. M. Pnflerhill, Secretary; M. Dunn, Treasurer: 
"llal" I'reston, Sert;eaut-at-.\rms. aiul A. W. I'hinnew I listori.m. \'arden deserves to he 
eonijratnlated for his success in manai^iny' the atTairs of the class as he did duriui,' the 
year. lie pro\ed himself not only a leader, but a real di])lomat, amony; his fellows. 
"Dolly" is e\'er to be rememl)ered as the man with the smile that never wears oft'. 

Perhaps one of the most memorable events of the year was the taking' of the class 

]iiclurc. \\ e bad to re|)ort t(_i "Ellerbroch's" three times belore success was attained. 

This was due to the fact that someone either laughed, scowled or moved, at just the 
wrong lime. 

( )ur various courses proved UKjst inleresiiug. It was at the beginning of this year 
that wc eiUercd upim the stud\ of the "long-dreaded" l'h\siiilog\ and .Vnalcmu. Dr. J. C. 
1 lenuiieler used to open his lectures in the f(jrmer subiect b\ attempting to instill Palriot- 
isiu and l'i"eparc-(lness in the minds of the class. 1 1l- usualh' reminded us sexeral limes 
during" lecture hour (jf his interesting experiments in the Xew luigland l'"isheries. Dr. 
Ilemmeler's lectures were of great \'alue to us, iidi iinl\ from the scienlilie knowledge 
w I- obtained I rom them, hut from the educalinn we cibtained from his UKiSt mter- 
esting discoiu'ses on \arious subjects. .\natoni\' pnived iutmseh intert-siiug to I'l'i'slon. 
llutson. Koshi and \',uik-n. Si'Vi' tinu-s diu'ing the \ear Dr. Smith's .attentidu was 
called to the fact that he shuuld In- more t|uiel in his (leli\ery or he might pe|-chance dis- 
imb this r|uarl(i from their slumber. 

Di'. i. II. Davis insiructeil us in ()pi-rati\-e Deniisir\ ; Dr. I'.askin, in < inhddonlia ; 
Dr. lleatwdle. in Materia .\ledica; I )r. t'ru/en and Dr. larenholl. in Crowu and I'.ridge. 
and Drs. Smith ;md P.atti-rson. in Prdstlulie l)rnlislr\. In the inlirmarv. we came in 
coiu.aci with Dr. Knbinsnu, Dr. Phillips. Dr. |)a\ilki. Dr. \ alentiue and Di'. 11. M. Davis. 

During the \ear "( upid" was (|uite acli \c. Kntniugh .and .\lilcbell bulb l.aking unto 
themselves a "belter half," ( ( '<ingr,atulations. j l.kiwl W i jI\ citnn bi'came "Dadd\." 


iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iimiiiiiiiiiiinnii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiu 

TiiiK- passed \>v iiuickly. and soon oin- Junior year was at an L-nd. W'c all disbanded 
in lune, lyi/, with hope lieatint;' in oui' breast, for the time to come, when he would re- 
turn as Seniors. 

It hardly seemed [lossible that our Summer \acation had ceased and we were back 
at U. of M. to start in on the last "lap." Yes, we were real Seniors, ninety-two in all 
C'harbonneau, Cohen, Uomnitz. ("ireenherg", Grossman, Hayes. Hazlitt, llirsch, Hirshberg', 
Ishibashi, Joachim, Karow, Kirby, Mielcarek, McCanliss, Neulander, Pavloff, Rubin, Sil- 
verberq;, D. Smith, Yascjuez and Zeisler all joined ns to complete their course. 

wen do we all rcmber the good "fatherly" advice dealt out by Dean Tleatwole 
when we were assembled in (njrgas llall, in a body, for the First time, as Seniors. In 
welcoiuing' back the students for the 11J17-191S session he impressed upon our minds that 
some of our colleagues were absent; that the\' had joined the ranks; that the_\- were mak- 
ing a gre;it sac'rifice in the noble cause of humanit)-, and that we, as a body, should appre- 
ciate their services in their defense of "( )ld Glory." He informed us that we were Hear- 
ing the long-sought-for goal, and that we should utilize oiu' moments in an advantageous 
way, so that when we step|>ed out into the world as professional men ;nid women, we 
would be able to unhesitatingly fulfill the duties that had been entrusted to our care. In 
closing his address, he said that we should not feel disappointed because we might not 
learn, during the collegiate }ear, all that there was to be known about dentistr\- ; but, that 
it we got the fundamental principles ottered b\- the professors and demonstrators, neither 
lack' of incentivenes- nor kick (jf efhciencv would retard us in om' upward march to futui'e 
progress and renown. 

Dean lleatwole is ever to be thought of as the students' friend by the members of the 
body when there was a chance to do them a fing efl'orts put forth in behalf of the student 
Senior Class. We will never forget his untiravor. We will always remember Dean Heat- 
wole as a man of large statue, with a friendly, good-natured smile, and a heart large 
encjugh to have sympathy, encouragement an. d advice for all in time of need. 

During the first few roll-calls Gray, Brazil, \ia, Tetu, lleins, Phinney and vSton were 
not present, they having been called to the colors during vacation. Ilowever, shortly after 
school opened, an order was issued by the Surgeon General of the C S. .\. stating that 


Mcd'c;;! rnul 1 )c-ital stiulfuts liaci Jiccn ^rnntcfl permission to finish school, it lii'in'j" 
th(Uli,4il l)y thi- I "i(JVfrnnK'nt that ihcsr nii-n wonld lie more serxice ilile to the connlrv in 
the ca])acity of a jirofcssional man than other wis.c. Later on, or aljoiit the middle of l)e- 
eemher, the I iovernment rc(|nested that shonld any of tile I )ental men ha\e an\ idea of 
enlislini; in the Arniy or Xavy. it would likf to have them join the reserves at once. As 
a result of the re(|ui'st, the majority of the class joined the Arm\- Medical Reserves and 
three joined the Xavy Medical Reserves 

At the lie,L;iniiin!.;- ot this session a ditlerent spirit >eemed to predominate. hellows 
were in a more serious mood. The nr'joritx seemed to realize that the\ were lra\elin<< 
on the "iioine stretch" and it meant STUDY if they were to reach the .ijoal. The clinic 
was ver\ t;ii(]d. It seemed to he a 1iit li'i-ier in the Inhi'marx at the he^innini; ot thi- 
\ear thai; in previous vears. 

Class election was held a C(iii]i!e of weeks after C'olle.^e o|ieiied. < '. II. (laver was 
elected I'residenl: W , ll;ill. \'ice-rresideiit : hiliii I'harr. Secretary: I laiiiel. Treasurer: 
"llal" I'reston. Serj;;eant-at-Arms : M S. lluck. Ilistorian, and Crown Dielil. I'.dhor of 
Terra .\lariae. C.aver. who was familirndy known to all as Ik'iirx, tnil\ did ill^lic^■ to the 
oflice in every sen,-e of the word. 

Shortly after the li<ilida\s a little different spirit seeiiU'd to reit;n. I'ellows .aiiiieare I 
Id he a hit more acti\-e. "Monk" (ira\ was ver\' lilieral in olTerim; lis entcrtammeiit. upon 
\ai'ious occasions. 1)\ impersoiritini:; se\'eral of our .•ici|iiaintaiicis. Me usmdly had some- 
thing; a little ditferent each time, and il always look well with the lellows. 

I )uriin,' oui- Senior \ear curricul ini we came i'l contact with four other memhers ot 
liie facult\ wIkjui wi- had had no dealiiiL;^ with in ]pre\ion> \eirs. I )r. I lopkinsoii lectured 
on ( )ral ll\i,Mene and I )ental lli>tor\ : 1 )r. Mitchell taught us llacleriolo^y and Pathology ; 
I )r. Ila\iie> instructed us in L'ental .\uatomy ; hi'. Ray U-ctured and "Ouizzed" us in I )r:il 
Sur.i;er\-. .Vever will we for.yet that "-pell" which we were all succumhed to when I )r 
I5ay started to "(|uiz." 

".\ few thin},'s that ha]iiieni(l duriii!.; llie year." 

W hen clas-, meetin,i;s wen- ahont to lie called to older, each time, you could .ilways 
hear that old. familial' " him. llal." "Ilold him. llal." etc. When anylhini.; h.ippeiied 


(hirini^f class, or such, raliloff always got the Maine, lie seemed to he hlatiied for evcrv- 
thint;- that was done around Collep;e, except work. 

Ahhotl, alias "Raldy," made his mark in crown and hridye one morninij when he ap- 
proached Dr. Cruzen. after a lecture on niovahle hrid.sjes, and said; "Dr. Cruzen, how 
woidd you prepare a cai'ity for a tclcscof^c cro'-a'ii, if you wanted to use it as an ahutnienl 
for a niovahle hrid.^e?" (Note.) Dr. Cruzen hafl not eompleteU' rec(jvered at the time 
of this writing. 

In Dental Anatomy: Dr. Ilaynes, give rnc a l)rief description of a cuspid tooth. 

Hutson (in his (|uick-witted way) : Which one. Doctor, a ist or 2nd? 

Zeisler, the man who is s[)ecializin,sj in < )ral v^urtjery. has a copyright on an original 
di-finition of a hoil, i. v.. "A hoil is d many-headed carhuncle." 

Dr. Hay: Thomas, give me a symptom of Noma. 
Thomas: It is characterized hy slush v tissue. 
Dr. Bay: rrcston, what do .\'ou understand by sepsis. 
"Hal": Sepsis means free from bacteria. 

1 lal con.gratnlated himself for not .getting nervous during the "(Juiz." (Note) — 
Dr. Bay refrained from (|uizzing for the balance of the day. 

X'arden dislin.guished himself in ( )ral .^urgerv, when (|uizzed, hy originating the "You 
Said" system. 

Dr. Smith (in .\uatoniy ) : Mr. Chirest. where is the lM]ramen Magnum? 

Chirest (in a (piivering voice): I don't know. Doctor; I haven't got it. 

Dr. Bay: Ciaver, give me the etiology of dangreen. 

CTaver: Hot and cold ice packs. 

(Who ever heard of a hot ice ])ack?) 

Diehl became so jiroficient in conductive anaesthesia during the year that he could 
make a Mandibular injection which would reisult in desensetization of the upper centrals 
without ])roducing false ankylosis. 



I'"itcli was coiitiiuioiislv diiin^ bri(lt;c-\viirk frciiii October until May. * In May lotli 
Tilli hrids,^' was ready to lie cemented into jilace. ( Ci)nf^ratulati(ins. ) 

Patient: Dr. Moore. in\- tooth aelied all night. What would yon advise? 

Moore: I'erhaps \ou had better consult a dentist about it. 

When Caesar said, "Tenijii fugit" (Time tlies), he was surely right. Just think, 
three \ears have passed by since we were first assembled, as l''reshmen. in (lorgas 1 lall. 
when it realb seems, as we (|nickly glance Ijack. but yesterdav. Time has made several 
changes. Ami^ig tiie most memorabk' eli;mge of all was the passing away of our esteemed 
Professor, Dr. Isaac Davis, this sad event having ha])pened during our Senior year. Tho 
he has gone from oiu" midst, he will ni-\er be forgotten by those who e\'er met him. and 
esi)eciall\ members of the Senior Class. Dr. ! )a\is was ever ready to do what was right 
b\- a student, regardless f)f whcj he was, and it was thru his congeniality, loyalty :md 
staunch frieinNhip that he w<in his wa\ to the hearts of all who c:ime in contact with him, 
and especialK llu' students of the L'ni\'ersil\ of .Marxland Dental I )eiiartment. 

The time is now at hand when we will soon be called upon to ]iut into practice the 
I'rinciples and theories that we have been having drilled into us for the past three years. 
Let us hope thai each and ever member of the Senior Class who stejis out into the world 
to m.ake his livelihood by practicing his profession. ma\' make as rapid strides in Dentistry, 
and do as much toward the recognition of this worthy i>rofession. as any of his most- 
noted pri'dccessors. 

Mll-KS ST.\M)IS11 lUcK. 




ieinlor D#iilal 6lass Propli*@y 

() PKOIl]-: into the future of this conglomerated ehiss of inthviduals — some 
tall, siimc short, some stnut and some lean — is hardly a task for an ordi- 
nary human heing- who is not educated in that mystic and sacred art of 
spiritualism. All the enthusiasm and ardor with which 1 began this un- 
dertaking as class prophet soon began to vanish when the ennrmity of the 
task of prophesying the futures of over four score dawned upon me. Con- 
tinously 1 begged and 1 prayed and 1 cried unto the (lod-.M other of 
I'rophels to delixer me from this (piandary. 

It was a peculiar night dreary, desdlate and deserted- with howls in the air and 
bugles l)lowing and a warm wind sweeping (i\er my face as I sat in a public square, 
when it seems as if a gentle spirit stroked ni}- face and rocked me to sleep. 

Soon great wonders did 1 see, and, glory. 1 realized that, at last, ni}- prayers were 
answered and the (ireat Prophet of all had gi\en me the I'rophecy of the Class of 
IIH.S in the form of a dream, wdiich 1 now present to you, Lientle Reader, with apol- 
ogies for my humble way. 

Just twent\- years ago. wdien I graduated from the L'. of M.! Indeed, how time 
llies! These thoughts ag'grawited me in the busy composing-room of the Times and 
Herald and ser\ed tn urge me to ask my assistant to take over ni}' duties as Editor, 
as 1 heard that call, the call of the Alma Mater: 'AN'here are your classmates?" 

Hurriedly I packed my grip and (|uickly wended my wa}- thrcnigh the crowd and 
made for my train, wdiich seemed many hours late in those few minutes of impatience. 
Then, too, I was informed l:>y a dusky porter that ni}' train was a half hour late, so I 
strolled about i|uite leisurely. 

Just a half block awa}' from the railroad station I was attracted to a large elec- 
tric sign, wdiich informed one of the abilities of a certain very reliable spiritual me- 


diiiin. Iiiilri.'<l, tlii?- was a \\ i iiidi-rfiil i i|i[m irtuiiity to hear cif my i.-lassniates. sd I cii- 
ttTi'<l tlu' saiTcd estahlislniirnt ami rapped iip(jn an imirr dudr, wliicli l)liickc<l entrance 
til tliis palace of the mystics. 

Mere I was a little nmre fdrtunate. fur 1 was snon ushered into a rudm. hand- 
si mudy ileciirated with I'ersian fin-nishings, li\- a .<;"nitesi|nely dressed l\L;yptian, wild 
\vll() seenu'd >tranL;ely familial', tan this he (harest? .'^iirely 'twas him. and 1 fell 
nidie at ease, althinif^h 1 was hecdiniiiL; a hit nauseated hecause of the atnidsphere. 
which was made fnul hy the snidke df rnjje. or — Cduld it he a cig'ar? 

t'harest intonned me, after a vi.^orous handshaking, that he. I'nderhill. Tdnway 
and llaker, feeling- that dentistry was just a tritle slow, had decided updii this \en- 
ture. ;ind were \ery successful. The latter three ^'entlemen I fnund in an anterouni 
matchiiii^' nickels and laughinjj heartily. We greeted each nther Cdrdially. and, at 
the same time, 1 toiik the dppditimty df relitxing jne llaker df his ci.gar, which hy 
this time was pdsiti\ely unhearahle. The boys ul the Class of IIMS was the iMil}' ttjpic 
that ahsdrhed our attentiim. 

Kdshi and Ishihashi, d\er the hriny dee]) in j.apan, were hundred with jirofcssor- 
shi|)s for intrdducing new .\merican metliods. 

lluehrer, who rapidl}- ad\anced frinn the pdsitidu df instructor td that of profes- 
sor .at the I'nixcrsity of .\l;iry land, has ri-cei\ed a fellowshij). and is now doing re- 
search work, with the guidance .md assistance df 1 )r. .\. \\ i'sle\ l'hiniU'\, I'.meritUs 
I'rofessdr of ( 'ral Research at the I 'iii\ ersit} df 1 V'misyhania. 

Sld\in seems to he the logical successor of lluehrer as I'rofessdr of ( )rlhodonti;i. 

Walter llutson, who has a successfiU practice in lialtiniore. was defeated for the 
position ol .\la\dr, after succeeding in oht.aining the W om;m !^ulfragi' nomination. I'reston. a prominent and highly res| citizen of I'ocomoke. has resigned 
his |)dsitidu as Cdunty clerk and sherilT, td t.ike u|i impdrtant duties as a meinher ni 
the faculty df the I'liitersitv df .Maryl.ind. 

Mall and "l'o|i" Neater ha\e made ( larkshurg. W . \'a.. sit Uji and take iidtice ever 
since they first dpened their \i-r\ prdinisinL;-lddking nftices. 


And as for Alax Dunn — it is said tlnat he g'a\c liis brnthcr sucli strenuous eom- 
petition in the field of eon(hu'ti\e anesthesia that the latter was eonii)elled to retire. 

Horn, 1 was t(jld. after a \-ery iirosperous eareer in dentistry, stndied medieine, 
and as an M. 1). hv was often favorahly mentioned by the ]>ress fur iih\'siolooical ex- 

( )1 course, we were all pretty well informed of the successful org-anization of the 
North Carolina Dental College just a few }-ears ago hy John I'harr and several others 
of our classmates. Montgomery, Martin and Miss Cox were chief among the faculty, 
while Drs. Lewis, Miller and Moore were on the stati' of demonstrators. 

With hut few exceptions our Class was a remarkable success, our men achieving 
good fortune in every walk of life. Our Class, practically to a man, enlisted in the 
great war of Democracy and Liberty, when the autocrac}- of ( lermany was wijied 
out. just tifteen years ago. l'"a\'orably mentioned with X'ictorian Lrosses and other 
military decorations, were Captains I'lrazill, Diehl and llncls', in aildition to Lieuti'U- 
ants Zeisler, .\lielcarek, Charbonnean and Leggo. 

They sa_\- that Dolly N'arden, after a successful career of two years on the street 
cars (in which he had a proposition of SO ])er cent a.nd "i" per cent — himself on the big 
end and the company without a knowledge of sucli a contract). h;id decided that he 
had a snfhcient fund stored up in order to retire. 

The rest of the bo\s hail not been heard from, so we unanimously agreed to make 
the trip to the olil .\lma .Mater together. We had no sooner gotten on the train when 
joe llaker espie<l llamel, dozing away over a "Dick Merrimell." .\fter considerable 
(|uestioning we found out that he, Sherman, Siherberg .-md 1' itch, pals of fcjrmer ilays, 
were making a Hying trip to ( Hd Mar3dand. All reported success, in addition to 
highh- welcomt'd news of some of our friends from the .X'orth. 

( )n in<|uiring for .Abbott and llradshaw, 1 was told that the_\' were associated in 
a successful jjractice in lloston ever since graduation, and were becoming (|uite famous 
through a new discovery. 

Karow and (ireenberg were doing special work in ( )ral llygii.'ne, and probably 
will be associale<l with some prominent LJnl^'ersitv in the \vvv near future. 



I'.. ..1:,i:::::,:t:::,:':;i.,:,/ ;.i:i'!i;;ii,i' '.!;,'i;i!i:iii;iiiiiiiiiH!iii"i!iiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii r;::;ii.iuMiihiii 

Tlu' \\ cil\-crt(in l]riitluT^ were ]iiMiic(.T^ in the new cuvv fur l'\T(ihiK';i AUei il.nis. 

It is rc'pnrtcd that \t>c W'rK'ii. after a siUH-cssfiil career in dentistry, retired Xn en- 
ter tin- ]]iilitieal lifi- '<i tin- Cdimminity. 

'I'ralian, who was always nnteil fcir his remarkalde intellit;enc,e, was offered the 
eliair of professor of psyelioloj;y at N'ale L'nixersity, thi' new ])ositioii not to interfere 
witli liis prc-sent dental practice. 

\ as(|nez and Diaz, they say. were associated in practice in T'orto Rico, and were 
aliiy assisted 1)V I)rs. lladillo and Maristanw The former h:i\c. in addition. In-en in 
tht- (h]iloinatic ser\ice of tiieir conntry. 

rickint;- np a newsp.aper and ha])]ieninf;' to turn to the financial pasi't', J was not 
a httle surprised t(j note that ( l.areuce ('(jheu \\;is cnttins; a cousiderahh- fi.yure in 
the st<ick market. 

( )nr conx'ersation was .-ikniptU interru]itt'd hy the conductor c.aUing- out "I'nion 
Station. Baltimore." W i- liad no s(]oner left the station to call a taxi, when we saw 
(harles- Smith and Jessie Kutroni;h j^iiardiuL; a hi^, red 1 'ack.ard. which licsjioke j^reat 

'I'luw (piickl\- dro\e us to tile I', of .M .. .and ;i wonderful chani^e — wr<iu.<;ht 
1)\- h.ather 'I'iine! I )ormitories, l.ihraries and Student llnildin^s repl;iced the little 
shanties used to ,nrace ( iiH'eiU' .and 1 .omhanl -tn-ets. In the iiiti|-mary. llenry 
(laser was holdinti' ftdl swa\- ;is chic'f deuMiistr.ator. with \ ia. TlMmas, II \ . \lnrra\ 
.and Knocked as assistatits. 

I)entistr\' no lousier holds its charm for ( ir.ay. who is r.anked ;is one of the fore- 
most c;irtoonists. 

Rumor it that .\eul;inder ;iiid Knldii h.i\e keen offered jiositious as demon- 
strators l)V the faculty of the Xcw ^drk t'olletit' of 1 )iiitistry. 

llressler is associ.aled in ;i silcce 

successful in-;ictice with his uii in the Keystone 




i'iiiiiiiinn:':''i;N.i:!i!n,iiiiiiiiniii!iiiiiiii:![iii:;iii;ii:ii;i:i:ii!iii: i:ii:i!;ii::i,"] 


"C'U'iii" I,U()nL;(i, wild inride history at the L'niversity as captain of the \'arsitv 
haseliall team, is iKiw licililing the nianagenieiit reins of the champion New York 

It is whispered that String- L'olwell and Hill Murray are members of liarnuin & 
liailey's L'ircus Troupe, and are meeting with wonderfvd success as singers and dancers 
par excellence. 

Papers are filled with pictures of Li \ingst(>n. who is charming thousands of 
movie fans with his wonderful performances in the silent drama. 

Joachim and Parke are doing medico-dental legal work up in Xew Ynrk State. 
They are so successful in their efforts that I'.urns, I'inkerton and other great detec- 
ti\'e agencies ha\'e failed in obtaining e\ idence sufficient to warrant prosecution 
either b)' the .State or I'ederal ( loxt'rnment. 

It is said tliat l)a\-e Smith, through the \-ocal training he received asking for 
jjatients in the infirmary, has been able to sign up a handscjme contract with the i\Iet- 
ropolitan ( )])era Com])any. 

Dame iMirtune smiled upon Miss Mora in her large practice in Porto Rico. .She 
is assisted by our old friend Rodriguez, which accounts, in a measure, for the won- 
derful -^uccess in their offices. 

We hear, with just jiride. that llayes and .McCanliss ha\-e met with consider- 
able success in the puglistic arena, the}' being \'ery careful in the selection of their 

Jim P.gan is assisting Professor Pay in Oral .Surgery at the l'ni\-ersitv. 

After a lengthy courtship) Mooney took unto himself a beautiful llaltimore dam- 
sel, Tillie by name, lie located in the Monumental Cit}-, which success crowned his 
e\-ery effort. 

I was informed that llodgdon and Alilne ha\'e met with considerable success in 
disposing- of stocks of a certain .gold lirick mine among their classmates. 

■J.! I 


\\ r UI.TC all \cry siirry t(i lu-ar thai I 'att(.TM)ii and Stniu- wcrr ill fur a whilf. ihu' 
tn (iwrwork in tlu-ir student cla\s ; hnt with a little rest they will -^nun he < ). K. 

jiihn AlrAiiilrcw has hi'ciunc- oni' nf tlu- i-iinntr\'s hot marksmen, in ^]>itc nf a 
lariifi- |)i\u'tii'c. which ahsdrhs nmst nf hi> time. 

I'.y mntual attraction .Mitchell and l';Lr]<s made ])artnershii]>. which lasted m i'. 
onh' dvirinij' scluiolthus. hut in later lile, when associated in jmlitics. 

True to usual form. I'axlolT. one of Tammany Hall's confederates, creatt'd quite 
a stir as a representative in the (leneral .Assenihh' of Xew ^'ork. when he introduced 
a motion prcjv idiny- for the aholishment of all ad\ertisint;" offices. W'e are justly proml 
ot Tax's eltorts in this direction. 

W'l- hear that l)omnit/, who has 1 icati'd in r.altinKjre. i>- so ahsorhed in hi- ]>rac- 
tice that he was compelled to declini' tlu' ]josition of denionstratoi'. uhicli was ollered 

\l thi^ moment in oui- tete-a-tete we were interrupted with the cries of a ne\\--l(oy. 
who shouted: ■•|''.\tra! lluNtra!" (llanciuL;' o\-er the p.api'r I was attracted to thi' 
headlines; "\\\i^ hi^lit on in (Undress. Sinators ila/litt, kirher and Xoel l'"i_y;htiniL; 
for Uepeal of I 'i-( jliihition .Amendment. Mauchly ( )p])osed hy .Senators <)'|)onuell. 
('o(]])er .anil k'letcher." Keadiut,'- on furtiier. 1 sm"prised to note our class- 
mates, llirsch and Mines, were the "secret " representatixcs of the Anti-S.aloon 1 .e,a.L;ue. 

W hat .a wonderlnl class that of IIUS! 

.\. Si'SSMAN, I'l-ol'lirl. 



J^iil#f D#iital Class 


President '>■.!■ I'i.asse 

Vice-President S. J. W'oLuii.w 

Seeretarv !'■ R- Morrison 

Treasurer M- I- 1 1 l;rst 

Ilisturian ^'. H. i.oNC. 

Critie E. II. CiARKv 

Poet E. K. MvKRS 

Artist S- -\- I^^' >w 

Sercieant-at-Arms M. H. Ciiask man 


■M:®®Hilw® C#niiiilii#® 

F. F. Kirj.iAiN C. A. Davis 

E. I. RolM'.RTS 

II. R. .\licxani)i-.k p. H. Mason 

L. 11. Amics n. M. Mastkn- 

F. L. RAr.KR J. W. Mattuks 

S. Bauer 1- W. Mk n \i-i-|.v 

A. I. Rkli. F. C. Mkndkxh.m.i. 

J. R. P.krnardini J. B. Millikkn 


j. (/. ISdoth K. W. MiTciiia.i. 

I. Castanv 1'. B. MizKLr. 

M. H. Ciiaseman L. v^. Montague 

A. CoRRETjKR, Jr. Edw. L. Morin 

C. A. Davis B. R. Morrison 

C. R. DiEz A. C. Muiiij'.ACii 

X. Debrowskv B. Muscat 

(',. W. Ei.zEv E. K. Myers 

R. C. Encelman E. O. Nearv 


Junior Dental Class, Roll Continued 

I". II. Fast 
I). II. I"i.i:.\ii.\r, 

1 ). Iv ( i.Xl.NUS 
!•'.. II. ("..XKI-V 

.\l. I'. ll.\r,Kk 
.\. .\. I I.M.I. 

\. Il.\ui;is 
I.. I li:.\iii.\' 

J. X. IlKSTl-k 

L. E. Hops 


r. 1. I idii.iii.w 

11. 1,. Ih-usT 

I'. I.. lllSSKV 

S. .\. Is.-^iiw 

II. W . j.NOlllS 

'r. I). K.M'i'i'Ki.T 

II. W . I\i;.\ .\ \:\)\ 
I). I'.. Ki:\T(>N 
!■'. I'". I\ii.i.i.\.\ 
l>, I'. Kkmsi': 
I,. Kr.\/i:i.\i AN .\ 
Iv M. I,\ 1;ak 
j. .\. I.KK 
.\. II. I ,i;\'i';\s(>x 


\'. II. l.n.NG 
Iv C. Mc(_)i AMI 
J. T. Manmcv 

MiiT'in - \ incit-i|iic--;c-\ incit. 

1.. I). Xiusii 

I''. I'.MHI.I, \ 

.\. r.\Ki;\T 

W. W . I'ATTON' 
I'. \i. I 'iCTI'KSdN 
(). j. I'l.ASSH 
I'". I'lil.liXCi) 

.\. I\. ki'Msr.iCuc, 
W. (.'. Kllii;\ Ihiii; 
E. j. K()i;i';i<Ms 
C. .\. Una.n 


I I. I ). S.\\Ai;n 

I ). SrilW \K IV. 

L. S. SiiicijiiCiN 
E. SiiiuK 

(',. II. S.MITII 

E. T. Stmn'I'Ins 
Iv .\1. Twii.i; 
.\. Tktu 

R. I'.. !.'('., SKTI; 

R. 1,. rMHikwiiiin 
11. \'i;.\(.'n-s 
(.'. \\i';i'.STi:i; 
II. R. W iLi.i.\.\i.-- 
T. S. W'li.sox 

S. J. Wdl.iill.W 
I). VlAZA 
.\. /ill, WIS 

('(ii.oK'S — ( )r;iiii'f anil l'i';u'l< 



Jiiiinl#r D#iilail Class Hlst#ify 

JS.J^ 1'^ MAN start Ijy saying': It is the l)cginning of a Xew ICra as we Juniors 
pass over the divide into the Senicjr Kingdom, Now let us glance back- 
ward and ask the (|uestion : lla\-e we accomplished everything that we set 
forth in the beginning of our year? h'or n^w we nuist speak about the 
Junicjr tlass in the past tense, for it appears to be all over. Hut we must 
rcnieml)er that education never ceases and nothing- worth while is accom- 
plished over night. We are about to begin the battles of our Senior year, 
and the compiering of a battle is accomplished much (pucker when there are two fight- 
ing; we take our stand and, with the aid of our Worthy Professors, we will "(lo Over 
the d"op." 

While the great work of preparation of the Country for War was under way we 
resumed our studies as juniors on October 1st, lid'. The first roll-call was sounded, 
but there were a number of absentees, as a number of the boys had been called ti.i 
the Colors. Engleman, Hope, Kraus, Ryan and .Stevens ha\e all had a taste of cam]) 
life, and all seemed to have enjoyed it. Houlihan, Haber and Mason were also called, 
but as the War Department was allowing Dental Students to finish their course, they 
were all returned to our clan, 

The next incident that attracted our attention was the election of Oflicers. Meet- 
ing was called by Henry O. Savard, President during our l'"reshman year, ]<:vervl)odv 
was on hand and in te convention hall early. .\ominati<in took place, and two names 
were placed on the ballot for President, Henry ( ). Savard and I )liver |. Plasse, All 
voted early. This gave the Judges plenty of time to count the liallots, coming forth 
with the verdict. The election was carried by Oliver J. Plasse, and he, with the co- 
operation of the class, has had a successful year. The other officers were also elected 
at this meeting. 

I'.y November we were all present for roll-call, except J. C. 1 Sooth, who enlisted 
in the Hospital Corjjs of the U. S. A., and wishes of good luck from the class go 
with him. 



f 'vfaia;^ 

W c liiive also addeil to thu class thf fnlli iwiii^;', wIki h;i\x' deemed it advisable tn 
lake u]) their ciurse in dentistry at I . uf Al. A hearty handshake to all of them : 

S. Ilauer. C. R. Diez, A. A. Hall, E. M. Lal'.ar, 1.. Kun/elniann, E. L. .Morin, 1!. 
Muscat, 11. k. Williams, L). Vca/.a, A. Zehvis and A. Tetu. 

Xiiw let us yn hack afjain to the beginning of i lur vear and we will recall that sunn 
alter uur aria\al we were found busy at work' and deep in >tnd\. As in our I'reshman 
year, 1 'h_\ sii ilogy and Anatom_\- were the subjects that attractt'd most of our attention. 
Xo one was able to snlve the i|uestion as to why Dr. ('tinser ])laced the two siher cu])S 
with a(|uae — i|/s on l)r. llemmeter's desk'. ( )ur afternoons were sjient in the lntirniar\- 
.fixing ground rate> to patients. Among our were, first the prize-winners 
lor i:il(i-llii: : 

The rni\er.sity ( iojd .Medal ( for best X'ulcanite ."set of Teeth) — Samuel A. Is-^ow. 

bir--l lloiiorable .Mention — I'leujamin R. Morriscju. 

The Dr. L. W . l-'airnholt ( lold .Medal I for best Crown and llridge Workj — Sanuiel 
.\. Issow. 

I'irst llouorable .Mention — I'.enjamin R. .Morrison. 

The rni\ersity ( iold .Medal I for best Cohesive ( iold hilling) — Everrett 11. (lare_\-. 

h'irst Honorable .Mention — r.enjamin R, Abirrison, 

.\o one could dis|iute the honors ])laced upon these men, 

Issow always busy and with his little s;itchel and his good-luck case, and on it 
his watchful eye. He was always willinj; to gi\i' a hel]>ing haml. 

(iarey could be seen at the end of the bench and with hi-, motto before him; 
■■'frv, Trv .\gaiu, until he leached an .\l I'iece ol work, 

.Morrison, oui' e\er busy Secretary, with his he;id full of minutes of pre\ ions meet- 
ings and hands busy at some jiiece of artilu'ial denture. 

.Mc<Juaid idldd be seen stretching himself to see into the p.itient's month. His 
usual (|Uestion : 'AV liicli tooth, ]]leasi'?" .Mac .dw.iys was well sui)|)lied with patients. 
arui most of them of the fairer sc.x. 



Jac(il)> and Alyci> were \er} industrious; if wanted and cuuld not Iil' tound in the 
inlirniaiN'. you were sure to find tlieni when when you reached the laboratory. 

Aniont,'- the ])rize-winners for spending most nf their spare nrmients in the hdior- 
atorv are: Killian. Xeary. Wolohan, Alasten, Alanle}- and I). II. AliteheU. 

Dave .Mitchell was the first to appear and the last (jne out of the Infirmary. 
Have still argues that from his first patient he received '!'> points, hut the ne.xt few 
days after Mitch could ncit l)e found. When asked, ISell stated that he was cclelirat- 
ing, and then resumed grinding on tooth structure. 

Tonv I'arent seemed to he Inisy the entire year. "Studies Come l'"irst" was Tony's 
motto, and e\er_\'body let Ton}" ha\e his way. 

Latest Reel — In ( )ne I'art — "Lost and iMiund; or, Tony's Bridge." 

( )ur Wdrthy Banker, LIurst, could be heard the entire year with his usual cry: 
"How aljout your 'class dues?" 

A few of our clan returned to us. after having taken the leap intn married life. 
Would like to name them, but (laines says "Xo." Elsey said: "I'robably they would 
not like it." .Mendenhall is very (piiet about it. I failed to get Polanco's opinion, 
but Joe Levin said: "Go ahead," and 1 did. 

The llinnming Birds, or better known as the (iold Tooth Se.xtette. comijosed 
of .Manle\-, Wolohan, Davis, Mason, Hurst and Masten, could be heard in some ilis- 
tant corner of the laboratory, and sometimes the_\- were nervy enough to sing solos be- 
fore the lectures. 

During our first scmister we ventured successfully in the various departments, and 
when the Christmas vacation dawned upon us we were all read}-, at least those who 
could reach home, to go back to the (Jld Home Town, and after spending two weeks, 
as we all put it, at "Home, ."^weet Home," we again returned, and, with renewed energ}- 
and good resolutions, all put our shoulders to the wheel and soon we were launched 
in the second semister, and again — "the man was lost in Dentistry. ' 



llffore and after uiir I'liri^tnias xacaticin iii(i>t i)f us wfi'c liusy enlisting in the 
l-'.niisted t_'(ir])s of tile Medical l\eser\e Corps of the Medieal 1 )ei)artnient of the Army 
and .\'a\_\'. The majority of the class chose the Army, as noted on previous ])ag'e. 

W hen the call was sent foi'th for rt'cruits for the I lasket-hall Team we were right 
on the jump. Ila\ing i^laced the following men in the field — Mason, l)avis, Tetu, 
Masten and WoUihan. 

( )ur class meetings were always well attended, being due to the fact that t hasenian. 
our Sergeant-at-.\rms, stood guard at the dcjor; no one desired to lease the room; it 
was of no use and also ini]iossil)le. 

And now a word before closing about our Worthy 1 'rofi'ssors : All of them have 
hel])ed us during our Jimior \ear. .Many times we were unappreciative ot their nio- 
tix'es, and manv times when we were wrestling with some <lifficult problem they ha\e 
steppe<l in and made the task lighti'r. We ha\e tried and ha\e sUccee<U-d thus tar. and 
"llecause the (ioal Is Distant" is not a reason why we should not march toward it." 
We ha\e done in the ])ast. and we hojn' to (hi in the futm-e. oui' \ er_\- best. for. as Kip- 
ling says : 

"It ain't the guns nor armament. n(jr funds that tliey can ])ay, 
Hut the close cc)-()])eration, that makes them win the da_\' ; 
It ain't the indi\-idual. nor the army ;is a whole. 
Hut the exerlastin' ti'amwurk of es'cry bloomin' soul.' 

N'lcroK 1 1. LoNC. 

Historian Class I'U'J. 



Pr#shmam D#iiial &m 


Daniel J. Casey President 

CiiAREES H. TeaguE Vice-President 

r.RANVii.LE \V. ( )uTTEN Treasurer 

Carl J. Stern Secretary ' 

Willie E. Murpiiy, Jr Sergeant-at-Anns 

L. S. DuRKEE Historian 

©lass MmM 

Walter A. Anderson, Houtzdale, Pa. "Andy." Houtzdale High. 

fie doesn't say very much, nor has he done anything to be sorry for, but he 
expects to soon. He is a good student and is always good-natured about it. 

Norman E. Belote, Pungoteague, Va., Pungoteague High. "Bloot." 

Sure, I'm awake. Look! Pm up. However, Bloot is not as sleepy as he 
looks, but it is possible he will advertise in four years for a class to grad- 
uate with. 

Edward C. Berg. Newark, N. J. "Lefty." East Side High, Psi Omega. 

When the lecturer says "Any questions?" coimt on Berg to register. From 
the manner in which he answers and interrogates in f|uizzes one is forced 
to believe that he burns the proverbial midnight oil. 

Harvey L). Brown, Millville, N. J. "Brownie." iMillvillc High. 

His name is Brown, from a mosquito town. A good worker and a good 
fellow, even if he does wear a red sweater. 

Arthur Carso. P.H.C, Danville, Pa. "ART." Columbia, X'alparaiso Uni. 
Claims to be a druggist, but who knows? He has little to say in argument 
as a whole, but he can hold his own. 

Marciro Ramon Cali.ol. "Frajardo," Santiago de Cuba; "Kallo," Wash. Col. 
If he liad a longer name he would tell you about it; well, at any rate, he is 
progressing very nicely United Statesly and is a good student. 

Danile J. Casey, Wilmington, Del. "Kase." Wilmington High. 

A gentleman, a scholar. Kase is too modest to say anything about himself, 
so we had to say it for him. No matter whether in the class-room or the 
pool-room, they don't grow them any better. 

Luis M. Cantor, Brooklyn. N. Y. 'Lou." Hartgrove Prep. Alpha Omega. 
Although Lou is a right good scout and can furnish dress suits for only 
75c., he makes it a habit to horn in on private conversations unsolicited. 

W. BucKEY ClEmson, Walkersville, Md. "Buck." Frederick High. 

A quiet, modest man. who finds favor in the eyes and hearts of the fair ones. 
A good worker? Yes, Boy! 

Frank W. Davis, Asheville, N. C. "Jew." Trinity Park Prep. Psi Omega. 
To look at "Jew" you wouldn't surmise that he had the praiseworthy ambi- 
tion of filling Vernon Castle's boots, yet verily 'tis true. Possesses a rare 
disposition which never fails to make a good impression. 


Freshman Dental Class Roll, Continued 

L. 1. Davis. l'"redcrick, .Md. "liill. " BrunswicU High. 

A good, steady worker of the "talk little, do much" belief. 

L. S. DuRKEE, Canastota, N. Y. Peabody Prep. "Dark." Psi Omega. 
Don't get sore, fellows; it's all in fun, you know. 
Done my best and 1 hope these little sayings will please )ou. 

1). IJAKDK.v, Windsor, X. C. "Hill." West Minstrr Prep. 

Bill comes from X. C, where the sun always shines. It must rise late 
down there, judging from the time he blows into class. Most of the time 
he spends at the "Palace,'' and with the o|)|)osite sex; but Pill's some boy. 
just the samey. 

RdiiKRT 1>. li.w. I'lurlington, \. (.,'. "Bob." llurlington lligh-1'si ( )mega. 

Modesty is written all over him. bul neviTtheless he has failed utterly to 
conceal his ability. 

Pal'l I. lluss, Lumberport. W. \'a. "Folly Lizzard." Lumberijort High. 

Look who's here! The l''olly Lizzard, the snake hunter from W. \'a. 
Never judge the man from the town he comes from. Bang! Whoopiel 
Big Noise! 

Bert 1 Ii-:NCiii;\, Troy, N. Y. "W'asso." Trov High. 
A g(.)od scout and a fair worker wit the fair ones. 

CiiARi.Ks HiciiSTEiN, P.altimore, Md. "Charlie." Balto. City College. 

Here we have a fellow little knowr: outside his circle of intimate friends 
Ouiet, too much so, he goes about his work without attraction and the at- 
tention due him, for he is a lad well worth knowing. 

J. Y. Hi.NSDN, W;ilstonliurg, N. C. "Hiney." Wbitsett Institute. 

Lapped the prize in N. C. for writing. W' vou going to do here, Hiney? 

1Ii;n'k\' (".. Landry, A.1>., l-'all River, Mass. Assumption Classical College, 

St. Mary's Philosojihical Sem. 
He says he possesses an .\. B. 
When we heard this we said ( )h ! Gee ! 
But if we were allowed to guess, we say. 
The letters should read H. S. 

.\ good student and a good worker. 

\\ .\i. riCR Ln.\(;o. Stamford, Conn, "i'ubby." l-'cjrdham L'ni. 

Tubby is hot-headed as ( ), but he is a good fellow and is .always 

sorry, even when he lets bunch of lives fly. 

\'. P.. M( i,\i ciiij.N, li.'igerstown. .Mil. ".Mac." Washington County High. 
Look no further, girls, for this is he. N'es'm, Mac is the handsome hoy 
you asked about. He is a llagerstcwn product and this explains for his 
admiration for the dear ones. Well, anvwav, Mac is a good fellow and a 
good worker. 

Jack W. .Mai.kinson, Montreal, Canada. "Jack." Birbeck College. 

The class s])enflthrift. .\ mighty good student and a hard worker. 1 le will 
get there even if he does throw his monev away like i)a])er. 

W. P. .M.VRTI.N, B>irlington. .\. C. ".Martey." IClon College. Psi < )mega. 

Here is the hardc'sl worker in the wbfile class. If work was nuisic, Mar- 
tc\ would be :i thirt\-t\vo-piecc orchestra. 

Wii.i.iK F,. .Miiji'iiv, ][(., I'annville, \. C. ".Mnri)h." Trinity College. 

P>i ( )meg;i. 
Some Bov ! .\11 wool and a vard wide. His willingness to accommod.iti' 
one has made him a big favorite with the fellows. 


D)@iil@f Olaas S®H. (0«iiiiH]#>i 

GranvillK W. Outten, Wilmington, )el. "(^utten." Wilmington High. 

Ho! What have we here? \'erily. the one lone milk-fed exhibit of the 
entire class. Yes. folks, this is a display of the rarest species. He vows 
that his lips have taste not of coffee and of malt extracts. 

Ac.ACiu RiCALO, Santiago de Cuba. "Ricalo." Luz Caballero College. 

He says that' old U. S. A. is the only place to live, so he has decided to stay 
with us. 

Emmett L. Ridenor, Rockwood, Pa. "Dutch."' Rockwood High, Psi Omega. 

East Liberty .Vcadeniy. 
One of the best scouts in the school; always there with a smile and can 
talk Hawaiian with any Cuban or Porto Rican now. 

T. Sacks, Dueinsck, Russia. "Soks." 
Has little to say and says it not, wh 
ever there is life in an oyster. 

.VlprEdo S. Saliva, Mayoguez, Porto 
A good worker ; would make a go 
get there eventually. 

Carl J. Stern, Walton, N. Y. "Stern. 
He is one of the few who knows th 
Besides being one of the good work 

CiiARLE-S H. Teague, Durham, N. C. " 
One of the best scouts in the classs. 
Yes? No? Oh! Boy! He will g 

Neil E. Thai.akER, Petersburg, \V. Va 
Isn't Neil E. just stunning for a na 
— almost. Even though handicapp 
there, just the same. By the wa 
den for the loan of BONES (not c 

TiiEiiDORE S. Vazquez, Guayama, Port 
X'azquez is the last name on the ro 
last getting to class. 

Russian Gmy. Dueinsck, l\ussia. 
erefore is considered quite wise ; how- 
Rico. "Spit." Uni. of Portf) Rico, 
od plumber. Good luck, "Spit,"' you'll 

" Walton High. 

ere is a time and a place for all things. 

ers, he is interested in poolology. 

Chuck." Trinity College, Psi Omega. 

Very fond of KORNSKI, they say. 
et there, too. 

. "Grouch.'' Shepherd College, 
me? Almost as bad as Percival Wayne 
cd by such a handle, Thalaker will get 
y, he isn't a bit timid in asking Dr. Mar- 

o Rico. "Vaz." Guayama High. 

11 call and ipso facto he is usually the 



DR. DANIEL BASE. A. M., A. B.. PH. D. 


©r. Daniel Bas#, A. M. A. B. Ph. D. 

R( )FESS( )R of Chemistry in llic Phnrmacv Departnient of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. As a tribute tn his personal worth and high 

l)rofessional attainments, and in grateful remembrance of the 


acts of kindness to his students, the following volume is inscribed. 
Dr. Daniel I'.asc was born in I'.ahiniDre, and his elementary and 
secondary education was received in the public .schools of that city. 
L'l.on graduating from the r.allimore City College in iSKS, he entered the im- 
dergraduate depruiment of the 1 lopkins Cniversity. Due to his ability he won 
a scholar.ship for the first year in competitive examination. His three years in 
this department were devoted principally to Chemistry and Biology, together 
with Physics. C.erman, French and othur studies that are necessary for a lib- 
eral education. In iSgi he graduated with the degree P.atchelor of .\rts, carry- 
ing off the honors, for which he was awarded a scholarship. He pursued his 
studies in the Post (u-aduate Department, selecting Chemistry, as the principal 
subject, with Physics. Mathematics and Crystallography as subordinate- sub- 

In iSi;3 he received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. In the fall of 
the same year he became a member of the faculty of the Maryland College of 
Pharmacy, as the associate Professor of Chemistry, under the late Dr. Win. 
Simon. It was he who established the course in Plant Histology, and wrote 
a te-xt book on this subject, which is still u-,ed in the Pharmacy Department, 
as well as the other institutions. 

Upon the withdrawal of T^r. SiuKni from the faculty he became in full 
charge of the chemical departnient. In KjOd he accepted the lecture course 
in first year chemistry in the of Physicians and Surgeons of P.alti- 




i.'.i:i.:.ii^ii'i-iiiiiii!i"iiiiHiiiiinii»iiiiniiiniiii;ii'iiiniiiiii[iiiiiiiini iii i iiii i iiiiiii ii i iii i ii iii iii Nii i!i in ii i i i n i i iii ii iiii i i ii 

However, upon the aftiliatinn of the Maryland Colleije of i'hannacv with 
the L'. of .M. as the I)c|)artnieni <if I 'harniacy he resigned this posilini. !'r(jni 
i(j04 until i()i,^ he was in full charge of the chemical lahoratory course in the 
Medical l)e|jartnient of the University, m addition to the work in the Depart- 
HH-nt vjf I'hanuacy. 

In 1905 the National Stand.ird Dis])ensatory appeared as a successor to the 
National Dispensatory. The fornur was practically re-written, and the articles 
on inorganic chemicals in this edition were prepared hy Dr. 

In i(K)0 he revised Simons Manual of Chemistry which iijiijcared in the 
ninth revisimi. He also revised three jJrcvious editions, as Dr. Simon on his 
withdrawal from the faculty turned this work over to Dr. Uase. in the revis- 
ing of the United States i'harmacope.xia (ninth revision) he was of valuable 

I'ornu-rly during his summer vacations he worked with Dr. Reid Hunt, 
Chief of rharmac(}logy. Hygienic Laboratory, U. S. V. 11., Washington, D. C. 
He not only did routine chemical work-, but also carried out ;m in\-estigation 
on the yield of formaldehyde in the various methods of liber.ating the gas into 
rooius for the ]nir])osi' of fuiuigation. This was 1)\- no lui-ans a small man's job, 
and' again demonstratecl his ability as an able Chemist. 

']"he students of the I'h.ariuacy Deiiartment consider tliemsehes exceed- 
ii,gl\' forttmate to h.ave been taught cbemistr\' b\ Dr. I'.ase, and we sincerelv 
h(/pe th;it he achieve greater success in the future. 


WmmmMw @i PiiarmasF 


'mmmMw ®i Pharmacy 

DA\II) M. R. CULRRETH, A.M., Pii.\k.G.. \\.\).. 
Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and riiarniacognosy. 


Professor of Clicniistry and X'ei^etahle Ilist(Mogy. 

Dean df the I'acnlly. 

Professor of Comniereial Pharniac\' and Store Practice. 

E. FRANK KELLY, Pn ak.D., 
Professor of Theoretical and Ajiphed I'harniacy. 

Professor of Dispensing. 

CHARLES C. PLLi"r, Pii.vk.C , 

Associate Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and 

\'egetable Histology. 

L<:^UIS J. r.LR(;ER, PiiAR.C, LL.B., 
Lecturer on Pharniaccutical Jurisprudence. 

Demonstrator in Dispensing. 

Associate in Pharmacy. 



L. Bapen Lathroum 

Ani'ri.LA Jackson 
Simon Solomon 




George E. Black P'-csidnit 

Lester S. Cokkick I'icc-Pvc.sidcut 

Joe Hoij.incswoktii Sircrrtary 

1 \.\RK\ W. Demickest Treasurer 

1 l.\i^i)i,ii r. .Morrison Sriu/caiif-at-. hiiis 

Si.MtiN Soi.o.MOiX Uixtonaii 

Irvtnc Mii.i.enson Pniph.rf 

L. Baden ],\riiKorM lidilay 

Aouiij.A [ackson IssDciiilr I'.ditor 



(ii:n. I',. I'lLATK. /'rc'^iilriit. 
New MartMisxillc, \a. 

\\ fstt-ni I lii;li ScliiHil. 
.\,£;c'. 23: llci.t;lii, (< ft.: \\'fi.i;lu, iS<j. 

Tliis lionorahli' .i;(.'ntlciiian fruni the pole- 
cat rc'.ijKiii was the choice of the class for 
rresideiit. and lie undouhtedly has ])rovcii 
himselt worth) in this capacity. As a student 
he is certainK' a hard plugger — one who pos- 
sesses will power ( valuable asset for a hu- 
man hein<i), and personally he is a fine cha]) 
and soon wnn the respi'cl (if his fellow-stu- 
dents, lie is fortunate in being the owner 
of a .gold mine ( which is visible whenever he 
•smiles); but, unfortunately, he cannot dis- 
pose of it. lilack (white, of course, iii 
color), who is of splendid physi(|tie. is cer- 
tainl\- a favorite with the fair sex and. iudg- 
ing from his associati(jn with us. we can only 
predict a bright future for him. 

Tsi'NG Vi CiiKxc. "Charlie Chap," 

Tung Chow, I'ekin, China. 

.\ge. 2J : Height, 5 ft. <j in.; Weight, 135. 

"U'luil is llirrr in llir luilc of life 
JJiilf so (icli(jlilfiil as 1/ 'a'ijc.' ' 

Ch.arlie ha> C(]mc from the ( )rienl for the 
|)urpose ol furlhei" pur-.m'ng an education. 
and has as an (]hjeiii\e the profe-sion of 
rtiarmacy. Cheng. oi- the smiling from 
China, as he is calK d. i^ as his nick-name im- 
])lies, ;i very studciu. ||i, imc '^rc:\\ 
ambition is to establish a ph.irmacentical 
laboralf)rv at home. 

We certainly ;idmire the m.m of det<'rmi- 
nalion ami )iersever;nHH'. and he our best 
wishes for future success. 


Li-;s'ri;K S., 

IVirsons, W. \';i. 

I'arsDUs Ilit;ii Schciol. 

Age, 21; llfigln, 3 ft. (1 in,: Weight, 163. 

"Tlic ihivs of his hair ore iiiniibcrrd.' 
Corrick, like 1 thicks, hails frmii the ]>ole- 
cat region. ( .\sk Dr. liase about polecats). 
Corrick is stiul)ing himself baldheaded?? It 
is a good thing that this is his last year, or 
perhaps he might study his head away. A 
piece of Schapps of ;ii)preciative size is rel- 
ished 1)\- him. ( )ften one hears Corrick in 
the Pharmacy Lab asking someone for a 
"chew.'' Well, old man, we hope you get al! 
the chews coming to you and then "sum." 

IIakio' W. niatKKi'S'i', 

1 lagerstown, Md. 

Class Treasurer. 

Age, 24; Height, 3 ft. S in. ;_ Weight, 130. 

"It is uncharitable to regard c7'cryoiic i^'ho 

docs not fav his debts as a knai'c. 

So we, dear friend, who .are backward in 
our dues, beseech \ou to read the above line. 
Remember, we are 1 'harni;icists (embryo), 
always ])a\' our debts sooner or later, mostly 
later. If it weren't for the fact that "dime" 
collects our dues, or tries to, I don't believe 
any of us would kncjw him. I le is that mood- 
est and retiring. Hut no doubt, as the years 
roll bv and he begins to roam about in the 
world, civilized world, he will lose this retir- 
ing way. Hagerstown is his answer for 
home, and so we kee]) in mind the fact that 
he has onlv been in the civilized world two 
years, and thus make allowances ff)r all his 
peculiarities, which are every day growing 
fewer and fewer. 


Walter (1. Crigcs, 

East New Market, Md. 

East Xew Market Mijili Sclmol. 

Age. Jl ; 1 lt'i,i,''in, <i ft.; Weight, 150. 

"//'(' didn't iciUtt him any loiu/o, 
he tt'i/.v loin/ ciioinjh." 

East New Market surely lost one of its 
its tallest Imildings wlu-ii tiriggs eanie to U. 
of M. If lie alis(irhs a> iiuicli as lie is capable 
(if, he sure will lie a tower cil strength. Anil 
he is tr\ing U> ild sn. ( )ften he studies at 
night luitil the lidiik^ fall out nf his haiul and 
the laudlaiK finds the liglu liurniug in the 
morning when she calls him. 

jot-: 1 1(11. 1. 1 .NCSWdK rii, "1 l(ill\ ." 

.\lt. Airy, X. C. 

1 )a\ iiK(in t'dllege ( Scllool ). 


.\gc, J I ; lleight, 5 ft. -.^ in.; Weight. 135. 

"I swear," says llull), in a iduc th,it tells 
yon .Viirth Carolina claims him fdr her son 
"llolK." that's liis title, cannut he termed 
green just because the plant df that name 
happens to be green. It i^ unfortunate that 
he was born in Xorth C'ardlina, ;is the ''tar" 
Sfcms to stick in his heels, imjiediug hi - 
])rogress. I'.ut lie makes up for this ])lusical 
slowness by taking large- sti'ides, which 
ta.xes one's strength to keeji ]iaee with. 

lie is ;i "be.ircat" on titrating specimens, 
doing them rapidly and correctK. W'lu, h • 
likes the work so well, be tries t;i help ,\(r\- 
body. "I lolly" has respect of the class. .\nd 
we kiio« that he is deserving of anv confi- 
dence that might be ])laced in him in the fu- 

George K 


Age, 23 years, 4 months, I day, 7 hours and 
1-1000 of a second. 

Height, 5 ft., 2 in., and i-ioo3 of an inch. 

Weight, 300 ll)s., minus i<Sy lbs. and 3 ozs. 
and I 1-4 grain. 

Mr. Ci. K. How, professor of (jraflexv (a 
branch of photography), is from the Yangtze 
\'alle_\'. Central China, Southeastern Asia. 

He is very e.xact and accurate in anything, 
hence his description is very miscroscopic and 
e.xact in words. In the art of photography 
he has no equal. His greatest ambition is to 
take the picture of an atom of hydrogen and 
the picture of the reve)lving earth with his 
biggest and fastest (iraflex camera bv first 
reaching the moon, standing on it, and taking 
the picture desired. Besides he likes to make 
a good jjicture of the '"Silii ( )ss," with no 
horns and ears. 1 only wish he could fulfill 
all his ambition. 

Still he has other favorites, among which 
to see movies is one. He seems to like the 
best of all actors which are existing, Charlie 
Chaplin the most, with his "SilH ( )ss" in rid- 
ing through a deep pool of mud and fire- 

V. I). Hsi, 
Professor Damiana. 
(.Official Latin Name — Oamiana. 
( )lficial English Xaine — Dam. 
Synonym. — Creat man. 
Rotonic Source — Damiana Chinensio. 
l''ainily- -I'hinenseaceae. 
I lahitat — China. 
( )flicial r'art--'rhe whole thing. 

( )fticial Description — A vertebral p'ant, hav 

ing four limlis, usually 3J.{> to 5 ft. high ; 

yellowish white; growing at all movies; 

always found in i)eanut heaven. 
Dose — 1-25 of a square inch constituent — 

Incompatible alkaloids. 
Property — Ruherfacient, irritant solvent: — 

Insoluble, sometimes ]iartiall\' soluble. 


Aqlii.i.a JACKSdN, "Jatk." 

I'i;illiinnri\ Mil. 

Associate Ivliinr. 

Age, 22: Tleiglit, 3 ft. 7 ir.. : WV-it^ln. t ton. 

''Music lutlli cliariiis la soallir n sai'Uat-, 
To mid a rock, lo burst a cahlniiir." 

"lack" Hii.xes medicine to the tmie of the 
latest song hits. When hv got tlie Ouestio.i- 
aire, he hajjpened upon a song enlitlevl "I 
Hear \'ou CaUing Me," and has hee 1 hum 
ming it incessantly ever since. C.racefnlness 
is his one virtue. Why. it was only the other 
dav that he was walking down the -treei with 
;', voting ladw and a> the ice was n\\ the 
ground, he hecame very unsteady on his I eel 
and rniallv landed on the pavemeiU with greit 
gusto. I Kindly note weight.) 

We can init up with all his other faults, 
hut his "maiden name," we can't swallow that. 
hut as he has successfully f aught that handi- 
cap for the i)ast 22 years, we cannot Init grant 
that he is a ])rince of a fellow. 

1'i;n.i \.\i I \ K i.!ii:('.i-:u, 

I'laltimore, Md. 

Mt. N'ornon School. 

.\ge. jo: ileighl. 3 ft. 3 in.; Weight, 113. 

I'octicoUx inclined. 

hair atul gentle reader, take a look at thi ■ 

modern "Komeo. ' Isn't he cute? Xote hi-^ 

eyes, are lhe\- hlue? llis h.air. is it kinky .- 

N'o wonder lie is popular with the ladies. 

Who could resist his magnetic personality ( ?) 

Some sav Henny lrei|Ui-nt'- the li\irles<|\ie 

plavhouses. hut we are slow to helieve it 

.Vevertlieless, where there is smoke, most 

generally one I'ukIs lire. And the l'harmac> 

I. at), tliat is where he shines. I'erliaps there 

is s(jmeoiie in tlie class from whom he has no! 

horrowed anything, liut we douhi it. 

I lowever. we wisli liini success and hope 
lie will not be so forgetful in returning things 
as in tlie past. 


L. Baden L xtiinoi'm. 


liultiniore, Md. 

Age, 20: llei,t;-ht, 6 ft.: \\'L-i,sjlit, 170. 

This "sunny chap," perhaps due to the 
color of his hair, is one of the most prom- 
inent citizens of Northeast I'ahiniore. He is 
inthspensable at Becker's I'harniacv, accord- 
ins;' to his own views, and how the "fair sex" 
of \\'ALBR()< )K exist without him is surely 
a mystery. < )win5j to his shrewdness, which 
is his characteristic, he is working a double- 
game, heing infatuated with a "W'allirook 
belle," and also one of the city's most popular 
and attractive young ladies. He often awake-; 
during Dr. Base's lecture to find himself 
asleep. Although he always arrives late at 
the laboratory, he is just in time to partake 
of Jackson's lunch. But, in sjiite of all this, 
he is held in high consideration by the faculty, 
and fellow-students, although he is noted for 
his frivolous manner, he is serious at the 
])roper time. His success so far exceeds that 
of the average, and we can only predict a 
bri"ht future for this lanky youth. 


Age, — : Height. — _; Weight. — . 

"/ (/() knoi<' of these that theicfore arc only 
reputed 7cise fur sayiiKj iiofhiiu/." 

If you ever heard the soft, drawling voice 
of Lowry saying "hush!" you would instantly 
know that North Carolina claims him for her 
son. Were a medal awarded for silence, he 
would win by unanimous consent, for no- 
where can his e(|ual be found in that art. 
They say that he occasionally smiles, hut 
.some are so unkind as to intimate that he 
does so solely to show his gold teeth. He has 
won many friends by being most concerned 
with his own business, a rare quality these 
da_\'s. He is a diligent worker and we can 
safely predict a liright future for om- con- 
genial classmate. 


( ■i-.iiKi.K Miller. 

Ilaltiiunrc. Md. 

Age. 2\ : Heif?ht. 5 I't. 7 in.; Weiijlit, 1 jS. 
("reorge is certainly an individual of deter- 
mination and perseverance, luit he does not 
show it. lie. no (lonl)l. experiences great 
dil'ticuliy in i^ettiny to the morning lectures. 
es])eciallv chemistry, ^'ou can easily account 
lor this, as he is the originator of this nia.x- 
im, "li is nice to t^ct up in the morning, hut 
it i^ hritrr to \\v in lieil." During the time 
that he is nnoccnpied at school, he is haul ;it 
work either talking to the girls or doing hi- 
niachini- 1 l''< iR 1 ) ? ? ? I I'ersoirdly, he is cer- 
tainh- a Prince, that is, a i)rince of hlulTers. 
but after all. he is a ioll\- fellow. Cod speed 
vou, old lio\. 

imi.M; M II.I.I-lNSnN, 


C'uniherl:in<l. Md. 

.\ge, _'l : Height, 5 ft. 6 in.: Weight. 155. 

".S"(-/ (I (joal mid. if bv cliaiict' the iirciui is 
cldscil, .s'cck anuthcr." 

T'erseverance, diligence, economy, cheer- 
fulness and determination arc the onl word- 
;i successful man knows. 

What can we say about one who ]]rizes, 
recognizes and practices the th<iughl con- 
\eyed in the abo\e sentences.' 

.\lthough he has sm h loft\- thotight^. be 
linds time to spe.ak ;il o it the good old Mary- 
land dinners fif which he has had so many. 
lie every now and then gets a far-awiy look 
into his eves and breaks torlb ^ome\\'lat liki- 
this: "Sav, fellows, cone down home with 
nie sometime and 1 will give ymi the best din- 
ner you ever had." We're with you. Millie; 
let's go. 


JIaRUI.D 1'. MnRRl?(_)N, 

McCall Ilish School, 
McCall, S. C. 

Age, 20: Heigiit, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 162. 

We all wonder why Morrison was studying 
so hard this year, but a trutli will out. We 
now know wh\'. Down in McCall, w'nere he 
says ducks go barefooted, someone is waiting 
for him, someone who believes him to be the 
best and greatest fellow going; yes, "some- 
one" is a girl. 

\\'ell. Harold, we wish you luc]<, and may 
lieaven be kind to you and ]>ut silver linings 
in all vour chnids. 

Ikkomi-; Mi'Rriiv, "Tenth Ward." 

Age, — ; Height, — ; Weight, — . 

"The Ir:sli. Ilicv must be with lis: 

Mr. .\lni]ih\' is a fellow of the most nolile 
character! We are glad to have such a young 
man with us. 1 lis many friends wisli him the 
greatest of success in his chosen field. May 
the richest blessing rest on hint. 

(Editor's Note) — Lowry should Ije a 
preacher, for it was he whri wrote this. 


W'll.l.i ^^l !■'. Rl'.IXi'ol.l. \k, 
I '.alliiiK iri.'. Md. 
I'liU is a sjiukI sindriii ami a ycind ft-lldw. 
and has ht-cn an actixi.' and pcrsislcnt wurkcr 
ilin lUijlioul liis ciun"sc. < )f Cdnsjunial disposi- 
liiin and j(i\ ial manner, yiui liaxc Id l<nii\v liim 
Id a]i|ircciate- liis inan\' <^ddd (|ualilies. 

\\\- iircdici I'd;- him surct'ss \vhcrc\cr he 
nia\' ^'d Id fdlldw his chdscn prdfcssion. 

f"Ko. C. Rkttai.i \r \, 

r.ahinKirc. Md. 

ll.ahinidru City Col!e'2;e. 

Age, Ji ; ilci.i,dit, 3 ft. 11 in.: Wi'i.ijln, 14.V 

I. CO. whose nationality is unknown, is of 
a i|nite vniassnmin.? natnre and ex])ects some 
(las' ( which will never arr've ) to he an as- 
sistant to I )r, Culhreth. L'jjon gazinj^ at his 
Tiiassivc hrow \-on would imasjine to be coi- 
cealed tiieriein a storchous- of know'edjje. 
Hut this is onK true a few d:i\s |ii'c\idus Id 
the examination. Sonic hoy. w lu'n it conies 
to crammiii}^. liis one ,t,'rcat hohhy is .|ui/.- 
zinjj in .Materia .Medica. ;ind dnrintj liis leis- 
ure moments, which are, of course, exceed- 
infjly few, he can he seen ])acinL; the lecture 
liall. witli ;i three-cent cij^ar in his inui,'. 

.\lthouf,di, like a cat's tail, lie is .always he- 
hind, he is in front at the jiroper time, and 
his only worry is tlie "State I'.o.ard" .and, liis 
slieeiiskin. We liope and have e\er\ re.ison 
to helieve he will he successful in liolli. .1^ 
Well as in the future. 


Solomon SKiCLr:, 

Baltimore. Md. 

Age, _'i ; lleii;lit, 3 fl. 2 in.: W'eiglU. 113. 

A iimrvcl has cotiic to l^ass — 
Scigcl is ill the ijrail iiatiiuj class. 

Mr. Seigel ( note the Mister) is one 
(if (lur most conspicuous members (!)>■ his 
nosr ma\ vou know him). He has the dis- 
tinction of beino- a self-made man. ( ( )h, 
death, where is thy sting?) He has been ex- 
posed to the study of Pharmacy, but also he 
seems imnunvj. Seigel is a great follower of 
the fair sex. He follows, and follows and 
follows, but they never stop. He is very ec- 
centric, for. confidentially, one da\- he told 
me he was anxi(ms to get his diploma and 
pass the board. 

LuL-is Simon, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Age, 22 \ Height, 3 ft. 3 in.; Weight, 140. 

To choose rharmacy as his vocation, was 
certainly a step in the right direction, beciiusc 
his password is 'A\'( )RK." 

U])on graduation he was to become Presi- 
dent of the Watts Drug Co. "Purely imagi- 
nation,'" but he ])referred to be employed in 
a more responsible position as pharmacist for 
Kahn's Drug Co., due to the fact, perb.aps, 
that he would come in contact with the fair 
sex that visit the soda fountain from the 
"Lexington Building." One good feature 
about "Cutev Simon" is the tendency to mind 
bis own business; this, no doulil, accounts for 
his success as a student. He is very affable 
and well liked bv his classmates. According 
to the latest report.-, which he does not deny, 
he is about to enter the matrimonial stage, 
and if he is as successful as a father and hus- 
band as he has been in his vocation, then we 
expect a bright future from this I'b. C. 


SiMil.N SdUJ.MiiN, 

• I'lalliiiiore. Md. 

.\,i,'i'. Ji : I k-i.i^lii. 5 fl. II in.; Woitjlit. 145. 
Cl;iss I li>U)i'iaii and Assl. Ivlitir. 

iriirrc's a wcc fiiiit llicy zcliili-s Itiy .'" inc. 

I like I lie lassies. — Ciidc foryive iiic ! 
"Snl"' i-- -mm- sUulcnt. Wlic'i lie rir--l 
(,'ainc willi lis Ik- slu(li;'<l riinui;li witli \\\i\ 
eyes, hnl now lu' !ias r(,-infi)rcfd tlicsc in order 
that V.r iniijln >tudy more tlian en(iu.y;h. Xn 
ddulit he believes "It is better id wear <int 
tlian to rust onl. Straiii^e thint;- ahdut him. 
mention a certain name ( feminine, ot' course) 
anil lie .y;cts red and tontjtie-tied. etc.. which 
reminds us of a'lother (|Uotation: • 

"The s-a'eetesi hours thai e'er J spent 
Are sf^ent ainonij the lassies. Oh!" 

W'lLi.iA.M !•". \'osiii;li., 

Ceiitreville. Md. 

Age. j\ : lieiKhl. 5 ft. 4 in.: Weitjhi. 130. 

( entreville lli.i,di School. 

NOsiiell stndeiils, not Kciciu-Ue, alliiou.sjh 
•■ome say he is related to the Duke of F,])soiii. 
tile secretary of tlie interior, lie hails from 
the "Eastern Sho," the land of crahs rmd 
oyster shell.s. He is very, very studious, and 
we have }jot to hand it to liini. "lie knows his 
stiilT." lie is as ijuiet as he is siudions. ;iud 
therefore we don't know aii\tliini; else to say 
aliont him. 


William Ewkxg Waples (Wapes), 
llalliniorc, Md. 
Ualtiniore City College. 
Age. _>: : Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 150. 
A 'a'oiidcr he is, a "a'aiidcr he'll be. 
If he eti/iliiuies to sail 011 the PhdruHieeutiettl 
Wapcs launched his lioai on the "riLinna- 
ceutical Sea" in 11)15. Me has encountered 
nianv storms, hut has always come out 'of 
them safely. 

Many felt as if a submarine had torpedoed 
us when we struck that gulf current known as 
"Tap Heine's Course," and especially when 
we came to our trial balance, but Wapes 
sailed along j)eacefull}' and calm. 

He never mentions the ladies, hut occa- 
sionally we see that "I-lovc-you" look in his 
eyes, and to be sure she returns it. Who 
could resist those looks and winning smiles? 
^^'e couldn't. We wish him all success in his 
future life and may he live in jjeace and not 
in strife, although he takes unto himself a 


Senior Pharmacy Class Statistics 

First. Second. 

Most Popular Man I lollinsjsw nrtli Cdrrick 

1 landsonu'st .Man |acl<son ISlack 

1 lardfst Worker Solomon 1 )cniari'st 

.Most Professional Solomon 1 )cniarest 

r.iggest Lady Killer Kriger Corrick 

Hig-gcsi ,\th. I Me.xican ) Alillinson Kriyer 

I'iggest Dude Seigel .Millison 

Most Dignified X'osholl Origgs 

liiggest Politician Black Corrick 

Most Influential [ lolling.swortli Solomon 

.\'f)isie-t .Man Lathrouni Kriger 

P.esl Singer Jackson Relalliala 

Pest .\11 'Pound .Man Solomon X'osliell 

liiggest liater Petalliata .Milli^on 

Ijiggest Foot l.'itln-oum 1 lankow 


S#iiilor Piianiia^y Class History 

ME record of human progress is history, and we tind uurselves 
emerging from tlie emliryonic or P'reshman state into a state wliere 
we ho])e to uphold tlie Commercial and I'rofessional side of Phar- 

Now to me has fallen the tremendous task of chronicling inci- 
dents of the class from its ir fancy. I implore vou to he lenient in 
your criticism, taking into consideration that m\- jirofession, if I may call it 
that, is I'harmacy, and that I am not a specialist (jn history. 

As historian, it is not my jirovince to pierce the uncertain shadows of 
the future, which are cast by coming events. This undertaking was thrust upon 
no other than an intelligent human being from the Eastern Shore ( r)r. Hyn- 
son's birthplace) and, judging from liem-y Parr's success in life, the class made 
an exceedingly wise move in having the prophet's chair occupied by Heavy 
Millenson. Let us hope that he justify the judgment of the class in selecting 
him for the jiosition. 

I )uring the month of ( )ctober. in the fall of igih, there assembled at the 
University of Maryland, in Harris Ilall from all parts of the country, includ- 
ing Highlandtown, ambitious-looking individuals whose one great desire was to 
receive the degree of Graduate of Pharmacy. 

The first remarks delivered by Dv. Piase were exce])tionally interesting, 
encouraging, and impressive. I feel absolutely sure that after his address the 
majority of the students realized that to attain their goal it meant on the stu- 
dents' part determination and perseverance. Dr. P)ase did not fail to mention 
in his remarks the favorite playhouse of students ((ia\'ety), ( )f course, these 
remarks were not intended for Cutey Kriger. as he spent most of his spare time 
at the Palace (same as the (^ia_\X'ty, ouIn- a little dit'terent), or digging away at 


Materia Mcdica. \i)\v you can readily see \\h\ lie kiKiws tlic En.ijlisli olVicial 
name and habitat of the social set of Baltimore. 

Atier a few weeks had ela|)sed and the I)oys became more intimate with 
tach other, tiie lirst and most essential thing was election of class officers, as 
follows: II. S. .Morgan, jiresident; C. H. Mont,s^oniery, vice-president; 1. S. 
.Millard, secretary: (',. Iv I'.lack, treasurer; J. L. Pierce, Jr., editor; G. ( ). Cani]i- 
bell, historian; H. 1'. Morrison, sergeant-at-arms. 

It was not long before .\cadeniic Day had arrived, and while some notable 
si)eakers delivered remarks, which dealt with the student and the Universitv. 
<|uite a few students f.iiled to piu in their aiipearance, perhaps fearing ihev 
would be asked to deliver an address. (()f com-se, jiureK' imagination.) 

'1 hen rolled around tin- holidays, which extended over a period of about 
ten days, according to the faculty's schedule, but thirteen ilavs according to 
the students' sclu-dule. ( .Xothing innisu;il.) The f.irewell greetings were 
made by Dr. Culbreth, whose word-. ha\e ne\er f;uled to dee]il\ imjiress the 
students, llis closing remarks were as follows; "( '.entlemen. remember that 
to drink more than one gla>s of wine may cause temiiorary unconsciousness. 
and in order to antidote the effects of this you may take something which has 
the ai'pearance of ginger ale, only it has on the top (Schlitz), wliicli. of 
course, \\ill only inciease \our burden," 

A few weeks after (jur relui'n, ^\•<• were confronte<l with niid-vear exami- 
nntinns. (Can't you see why the l,andl;id\ complained .about the ga- bill being 
unusu,ill\ high?) .\s the days passed good old June .arrived, with the (U^par- 
ture of the students to their homes, an.siously awaiting for the dav to come 
when they wunld be infcjiined of their ]irogress during the past \ear. 

.\fter a mo^t pleasant \;ic,ition, s]ienl b\ maiorit\- in dis])ensing clrugs. 
sodas, etc., the boys returned to comi>]ete the List Lap of their course. There 
was one thing which stocid out most cons|iicuo\isly, ;ni(l lh:it w ;is the f.ailnre of 
'■'"ue ol our junior men to put in their ;;uice. This due |i:u-tly to 
the f;ict that rh.irm;ic\ did not meet with tlieii' e.\|>ectations, or p.irtly because 



lliL-y were unsuccessful in the Junior examinations, Init mostly t(j the dreadful 
conflict in which the whcjle world is engaged. 

While it is with deej) regret that these men, among whom were some of 
the brightest lights of the class, have departed from our ranks, we are highly 
elated to see that they are among the first to sacrifice their lives for such a 
worthv cause, "HUMANITY"? May they be as successful in their new un- 
dertaking as thev were as students of Pharmacy ; then the war will soon termi- 
nate in a victory for the ALTJEv^. After a few remarks delivered by Dr. 
Base, the lectures proceeded in the usual manner. Everything was going rather 
smoothlv when, suddenly, a crushing blow was dealt, not only the .students and 
the faculty of the Department of Pharmacy, but everyone connected with 

Dr. Lhas. Caspari, Jr., Dean of the Dejiartment of Pharmacy, died sud- 
denly at his home on Saturday, Oct. 2^,. 1917. There are few, if any, who 
contributed more to the cause of Pharmacy than this "C.rand ( )ld P.entleman.'' 
He wrote extensively, established the fir.'t i)harmaceutical laboratory in Balti- 
more, was editor of the National Standard Dispensatore, for many years a 
member of the revision committee of the United States Pharmacopieia, mem- 
ber of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and at the time of his death 
was Pure h'ood and Drug Commissioner of Maryland. What we, the Senior 
students, treasure most highly, is to have been present at his last lecture deliv- 
ered on the day before his death. 

On October 23 a meeting was held at the University, in which high trib- 
ute was paid to the memory of Prof. Caspari by such prominent men as Prof, 
f W. Sturmer, Prof. E. G. Eberle, John B. Thomas, Dr. Timothy O. Heat- 
wole. Dr. Randolph Winslow, Dr. .\. R L. Hohme, Dr. Henry Parr Hynson, 
lohn Muth. and Dr. I). M. Culbreth. Dr. John F. Hancock, a life-long friend 
of Dr. Casi)ari, presided, and also spoke. .\11 spoke in the highest terms of 
the soundness of his learning, and his sterling character. He was certainly an 
indefatigable worker. 

Peace be to his ashes. 


i»ii;n:n!:niiii. ',"!!! i:i!!iiii,iriiiiiiMir!ii!iiii!iiiiii!inniiiiii;inii[i[i!i!!![!iriinniiiia 

'I'lic iK-xt thing was tlic orj^fanizatioii of llic class, the fcUowinjj; bcin,<; 
chosen as officers: (i. E. Black, ]>resident : 1,. S. Corrick. vice-i)resident : 
Joseph Hollingsworth. secretary; II. W . Heinarest. treasurer: Simon Solomon. 
iiistorian : Irving Millenson, |)roi)het : lUden Lalhrouni, editor: II. V. Morrison, 
sergeant -a t-arms. 

The Christmas holiday was soon upon us, and again Dr. Culljcrth drli\'- 
I'red the fart'well address, this lime reminding us that this was jx-rhaps the 
last vacation we would enjoy tor a long period. (Dr. 1 )avid knows.) Xot 
long after our return the mid-year examinations were staring us in the face, 
an<l the hoys seemed to be more serious in re.gard to their results than in the 
Junior mid-year examinations. 

.\hout the 1st of l'"el)ruary we will renew om^ old ac(|Uaintance with our 
dear old friend Dr. WOlf. who has alwa\s made u> feel that he is one of the 
hoys, rather than a nu'mlier <if the facult\. Xo wmider he gets good result- 
from the students. While Dr. Wolf is an e.xci-llent lecturer and has a thor- 
ough knowledge of his hrancli of work, :is well a-. I'harmacy in general, w t- will 
certainly miss our foriuer I'rolesscjr of Dispensing. Dr. lUnson. who has re- 
signerl in this hrancli. 

And now the day is ra]iidlv apiiroaching when we hope to he awarded our 
di]il<imas. This <lav brings both jo\- and gloom. W Ir'H we bid each other 
larewell. it will mean oin- pleasant associations, which e.xtended o\er a piTiod 
of two years, will come to an end. l!ui let us face the world bravely, with the 
determination to reacli our goal. "SL'CCESvS." (iod-speed. 

Simon Sor.(i.\ioN, liislomin. 



^iil®r WMmwmmmw ©lass 


ASTINC, (lilt into life's great field of prospective future, and 
searching' intu the coming events, Ixjth professional and commer- 
cial. I take the greatest of pride in undertaking as prophet of the 
class of 1918 to throw l)ack the cover of mvstery and peer into the 
future career of my fellow classmates; I sincerelv trust it will be 
received in the same good spirit in which the writer intends it. 

^^'hile swinging along Broadway. X. Y.. one balniv da\-, I chanced ujion 
an old, sincere friend, "Lowrey,'' who still showed the exact gold teeth when 
he smiled as in years gone by. Me told me that he had tired of the drug 
business and had given it uj) for an allied jjrofession. viz.. that of an under- 
taker, which he found more profitable. He also told me that George Miller's 
uncle had retired and that (icoorge's name was stretched across the door, Pul- 
liam, of course, was working for hi'n, and that they were ])lanning to form a 
[■artnership, namely, 1'. ts; M. (Plumbers iS; Mechanics) Drug Co. 

I in turn told him that 1 had learned that friend C.riggs had forsaken 
pharmac}- and was now starring on a revival of the verv ])opular cast "Daddv 
Long Legs" at the Hippodrome Theatre. N. Y. Rennie Krieger iiad liid liis fare- 
well to the Drug Store and was ncjw managing a certain t\pe of playhouse with 
which his name was so often linked during his college career. Kratz having 
turned a deaf ear to all Krieger's inducing ofl:'ers to become an actor, was get- 
ting along s]ilendidly in his little drug store, with an apartment attached, and 
what usually accompanies, conducted strictly on "Hvnson's" plans and sugges- 

I then having a very important business engagement, was comjielled to 
leave, handing Lowrey a pass to the matinee recital and asking him to dine with 
me that evening. He accepted the invitation and met me at the Hotel .Vstor. 
While we were actively enga,ged in jiartaking of the swell food and drinks he 


t<il(l iiK- that much tu liis surprisf. nn .<;laiu-ing over tlif iirogranimc at the after- 
noon entertainment, he saw thereon "Aqiiilla Jackson," noted tenor star, in one 
week's pertDrniance. lie judsjed troni all niemor\' tliat it was an old college 
chum, for n(nvhere in the hit; world was there another noted singer 1)\' that 
name. The siisiiense was so great that he C(Jiild hardly wait for the rise of 
the curtain. I'inally it rose and "h'riend .Vinn'lla" appeared on the scene with 
his well-known hit of the si'ason, "Pack up \'our troubles in vour old trouble 
kit and smile, smile, smile." It was simply great and the audience received it 
with great storms of ajiplause. Lowr\- asked Jackson to meet us at the club 
that night : as he did and he added his hit about sonte of our former class- 
mates. Kemember, that l\ed-to]) fellow, \ou used to stick so close to? Why. 
yes; you mean old Brother Lathroum, the clown of the class? Well, he is right 
at Becker's W'albrook riiarmacy, and thev can't get along without him. and 
now the two names are sidi' by side, dmng a tremendous business, and, by the 
way, 1 asked how ;iboiu "Mow" and "11 ^i" and "Cheng;" vou were always 
rather intimate; what has becomi' of them? llow ;md Ilsi, he told me, had re- 
turned to the ( )rient ri'gion, where the\ felt their knowledge would be of more 
value than over here, Cheng ha\-ing taken (|uite a fancy to this land, decided to 
ri-ni;iin, and is now a large importer of drugs and chemicals from the land of 
hula hulas. 

While we sat chatting of the bygone days, a bo\- wetit by with ]);\i)ers. 
Jack>on, being a very libei-al spender, bought one and. gl.mcing o\-er it, his e\e 
was caught by two f;imihar iihotograjdis. Sav. fellows. lhi> i> Black and 
Crack's pictures, and look .-it tlu' big spcel. Both formerly students of the l'. 
<il .M.. h.avc won nieilaU of Ikuuji- in rncle .'-^.•im's medical cor]is, b.aving made 
a woiulerful cliemii-,il discoverv, viz; m.-Muif.-ictui'ei-s of artifii-ial "I'lull." I re- 
m;irkc<l : "('.oys. I always h;id the greatest of cciulidence in the president .and 
vice ol our cla^s, .and I knew their nanus wimld be of fame." 

The clock struck l _' .and we bid e;uli (Jther f,-irewcll. I left \ew \iivU the day on the S.J5 for B.dlimore, ;irri\ing there .it ,uid. .after atttMiding 
to my urgent business tr;ms;ictir)n. I gl.inced ihrongb the lele]>houe book, .and 



tliere T saw not the name v^nlonion, bnt the title "Solomon's Family Drug 
Store." 1 proceeded to call him on the phone. In a moment some one an- 
swered with a keen tone of voice: "llello! Yes, this is Dr. Solomon speaking; 
what will \-on have, sir?" 1 interrupted and said: "Say, old chappy, this is 
)0ur old chum. Just hlew in from New York town; thought I would call you 
and see if we couldn't arrange some sort of a i)arty this evening." His reply 
was: "\Miy, hello! Your voice is surely familiar and it brings back thoughts 
of the old times at college. But, say — eh, eh — I am very sorry, I should have 
told you at first — but mv good times are past; married now, yes, but tomorrow 
evening is mine, and I will meet you at the Emerson." I agreed to meet him 
there and, about ready to say good-bye, he asked me if 1 had seen any of the 
other boys in the city. I rejilied no. What! you sure are behind on current 
events. Why, "Hankan and Seigle" have a Kut Rate Drug Store on K^ast Bal- 
timore street, selling castor oil cheaper than the manufacturers can make it, 
and Brown's mixture b}' the keg. I tell you it's remarkable what tlie future 
has in store for men of such type. My sense of surprise was overthrown and 
I almost went through, but I managed to survive and told him to give them my 
kindest regards and rang off. 

Having nothing nf im|)ortance on hand, I immediately called a taxi and 
dropped aroimd to jiay my res])ects to my former employe, and on arrival I 
was received with warm hand-shaking. While there I learned that Murjihy 
and Waples, mv former Inisiness competitors, were doing well and were com- 
ing to the front, striving to reach the final goal, and that to one's great surprise 
friend Simon, "The olVici;d jjeacemaker." had succeeded Wyatt's, on Fayette 
street, doing great, both in business and at home, having taken unto him five 
small Simons. We all nuist admit that this instance bears out the old say- 
ing, "Eddie, he's young, but he's got an old man's ideas." 

After talking some time of the past hap])enings. I bid the fellows fare- 
well and went back to the hotel. ( )n arrival I was handed a telegram by the 
bellbov, who was then calling my name from the ])aged list. I ])roceeded to 
open same. It being from the corporation whom I rejiresented in New York, 



lelliiiR me to proceed at once on my Southern tri]i, I liurried around and 
(|uicklv attended to some imixirtant mattu-s, bavini^ decided u> t;d<e the S.35 
train out fnr niv Southern territory. W'iiile seated in the waiting-room at thi- 
station, I i,danced aroimd and, l)y luck, tliere stood "ixetalhata and his old bunke 
Keinddllar." Well, we MU'c-ly did have a i)leasant surprise, llnth looked as 
youni,' and sprv as ever. Keine had added ti> his manl\- ai)i)earance a mis- 
placed evehrow and Lecj had taken to hi> cciuntenance a pair of nose specks. T 
was verv ,t;lad to learn that they were doing well and that the drusj business had 
increased to such a great extent to Baltimore. They told me that "Demerest 
and N'ochelle" had made good in 1 lynson's Chemical Laboratory, and were 
turning out the best jiossible standardization iirodncls. such as ■■S(|ninch Es- 
sence of S])idelia. Marylandica," etc. .\boni thai time the conductor shouted 
".Ml aboarfll" I stepped on and arrived in Charleston 5.35 A. M., tlu' fol- 
lowing day. 

There 1 was told by the buyer whom 1 called on that friend "Morrison iK: 
1 lollingswfjrth" liad painted the Carolina's almost the color of Uncle Sam's 
camoullagefl battle fleet, having erected a tremendous nianutacturing chemical 
|.lanl, and the\- had everv druggist in that territory just where they wanted. 1 
in turn stated to him -well, it's better to be born lucky than rich, but those two 
lia()|jy-go-lucky fellows had more than ilieir share. 

Having called on all m\- booktMl prospects, 1 wired my lirm, returned to 
New York and resumed nn u-~ual duties. 

In conclusion, I will s;i\ that in regards to what has been said about each 
of vou, receive it in good sjiirils and <loii't feel olVended in any way. tor my 
least wish and desire of each of vou is success and prosperit\'. and it .iiiNone is 
so unfortmiaie not to reach his mark in I'mal tests, don't give up tlu- under- 
taking; but let it seem as a lesson of great cost ;md a te.acber of what it means 
to attain something of honor and importance in the world ol Ireedom. 

Irving Miixgnson. 



Prof. Chafl#s tSaspari; Jri 

•'0 ivacl some poi^'cr the ijiftir gic us 
To see oursels as otliers see us!" 

Br^^^ROF. CARLES CASPARI, jr.: Rorn nf Cerman parentage in Bal- 
timore. Maryland, May 31, 1S50: died in that city, October 13, 
1917; edncated at jirivate schools and the academic department of 
the University of Maryland: served in his father's retail drug 
store, and six vears in the nianufacturino- establishment of Sharp (Jt 
Dohnie : graduated from the Maryland College of I'harniacy, 1869: 
retail pharmacist, jjroprietor, 1S71-1891 ; member of "State I'.oard of Pharmacy 
pnd Practical Chemistry," 1878-1880; professor of Theory and Practice of 
Pharmacy in the Maryland College of Pharmacy (University of Maryland). 
1879-1917; general secretary of the American Pharmaceutical Association, 
1894-191 1 ; joint editor of the "National Standard Dispensary" (now in the 
3rd edition), 1893-1917: author of "Treatise of Pharmacy" (now in the 5th 
edition), 1895-1917: State food and drug commissioner, 1910-1917: pharma- 
ceutical lecturer at the Johns Hopkins Hospital, 1912-1917: contributor to 
technical journals: member of revision committee of the United States Phar- 
macopieia, 1900-1910: married Miss Leslie \'. Ileinichen. 1874: parents of four 
daughters, two sons — all grown. 

It may be unfortunate that throughout earthly i)ilgnmage human nature is 
prone to suspect motives that give sympathetic treatment to character and 
iraits: for, as a rule, the world inclines to hold ri.g'idly in abeyance, until 
after death, any totting personal appraisement. Lideed, the inherently strong, 
self-reliant, and confident, fortified to move along lines of much or little resis- 
tance, may easily rise above and defy c ritical thought and comment, ante or 
po.sthumous, but the mediocre, sensitive, and dependent, less calculated to 
jtrucrcrle with initiative or adversity, often consider deferred plaudits a travesty 



ii]i()ii justii-f. siiici' tlu-sc art- frequently kiiiiwii tn vtimulate and cncoiirajje 
towards thidiiit,' aritjlit one's self — impiessini; a real value in "seeing ourselves 
as others see us." lla|i]iil\, (juK perverted |jcii|ile lia\'e a single standard Inr 
judging mankind, or fall foul of reeognixed t\|ns outside of tlieir inipe'ious 
conventionality, and though this arrogance he deplored, it is far lietter 
claiming: all men alike, none to he trusted, each with a ]irice. As a l.icl. we 
iiiav all possess ahout the same central factors — lo\e. honor. sym])athy. 
ideali.sni, faith, fortitude, truth, hut tin- great majority failing to accentuate 
stronglv anv of these qualities, have few or no ear-marks distinctive from the 
rank and Ilk-. liidividu.ality. tlierefore. is in accent, not in spellitig. so it is 
very comfortitig to meet, now and thei:. a ])ersonality of a pronouiicecl st;;m|). 

I'rof. C'asp.ari ma\- have seemed to the casual ohserver — even students — 
the normal jirofessor, wedded to his idol, the suhject lie taught so entertain- 
ingly, in which he stood grand-master; perchance to some he may have ap- 
l>eared apathetic .-ind unc(jnceriied in other intellecturd avenues and interests, 
hut not >o to intimate acquaintances enjoying side-lights at various angles, for 
to them his learning was most varied, and profound. It has lieen atlirmed by 
a wist- .^-lolon : "There is only one thing in life — health, without which exis- 
tance is nothing." It may well he said of I'rof. Caspari that he enjoyt-d this 
grand iniieritance to a remarkahle di'gree: as mens saiia in coyf^orc saiio — 
was an initial coefficient accei)te(l intelligently that never deserted hitn. which. 
togctlier with the hack -ground of a l'niversit\- trained father, evi-r solicitous 
for the son's mental development, fm'nished a most genial atmos]ilH'rt' lor lib- 
eral ;md Npecial education, h'.ndowed w ilh the higher rect'ptive and retentive 
faculties his ]>rogress during tin- fiiini.iti\ e prriocl wa-- unn^nally r;i]iid .and 
Ihorough, so that in the sligluly later years his linguistic ,iltainment>- .alone 
could have commanded professional a(la|)tation ,ind ijromintnce. Hut he ]ire- 
ferred the way of the father — ]ihannacy and chemistry, where he was des- 
tined lo reflect high schokarly .-icnmen ,in<l husiness al)ilit\. ll i^, however. <il 
the rarer, upon whiih the lin.-d note nnisl he emphasized: lie wiis one 
who jireached what he pr.acticed and jir.-uticed what he preached, whose word 
was his bond, so rare in these bus\ -world da\ s of stress, strife, and decadence: 



wlio lived dail)' in the rigid observance of certain fundamental principles he 
considered as inexorable as the laws of the Medes and Persians, and that with 
commendable fru,ij;ality on his income, without complaint, envy, or sli,s,;htest de- 
sire to exceed its provisions; who loved his work inordinatelw persistentlv fol- 
lowed it, and insisted uijon giving more than the contract exacted — for to him 
r.othing was done unless well done; who performed masterlv whatever he un- 
dertook, never faltering at time or labor involved: who was intolerant of all 
modern ])olicies and fashions that tended to disturb well-established customs, 
especially those appealing to the young for their ultimate hurt and harm ; who 
was magnanimous with his knowledge, gladly contributing it irresjiective of 
compensation or favor; who discountenanced cowardice, deception, evasive- 
ness, indirectness, injustice, and untruth.fulness ; who was retiring and self- 
effacing and yet alert, active, bold and aggressive — gentle as a lamb, fearless as 
a lion ; who was unyielding to persuasion or influence adverse to his organic 
principles, indifferent to criticism when in the right, Init just as eager to amend 
when in the wrong; who, when "days were dark and drear," could subvert their 
liitter poignancy through mental concentration and philosophy; who was as 
inflexible in observance as in exaction, re(|uiring, however, of others onl\- what 
he would of himself; who entertained decided views without attem])t at conceal- 
ment, defending them -vigorously with a:guments always logical and appealing, 
if not convincing; who shared gladly others' burdens bv timelv advice and ma- 
terial assistance; who never shrank from duty as he conceived it — his concep- 
tion always being rational; who measui-ed others by his own lofty ideals; who 
was a fine citizen, an inspiring teacher, a wise disci])linarian. a most exalted ex- 
em])lar. Such I found him throughout a generation's contact, and gratefulK 
])ay this tribute, though conscious of its inadei|uac\. to his friendship, his loy- 
r.ltw and his worth. 


A Few Jokes and R#rFiark§ M#ard Ap®j 
the Leotiir# Udoiiij 

I.owry. — T think I'll l;(] Id the Maryland this afternoon. 

Kriger ( Burk'S(|Ui- authority) — W'liy don't you ii^n to the Palace and get 
\onr money's worth? 

Corrick — Morrison, what color is "I'.lack?" 
Morrison — White, ot' course. 

Class Pro])het — I'ellows. do you know of an\- jokes? 
.\ X'oice— Yes. IIA K.\( )\\'. 

To 11. W. — Why don't you take a little recreation? 
Keply — 1 )ani-a-rest. 

\ oshell — What do you call that stuff they use to decorate stores around 
Cliristmas time? 

liollingswortli— N"on mean (smiling) Holly. 

Jackson — Dr. !,ent/., 1 lost my .assav of Opium. 

Solonuju (live him a match and candle, Doctor, and let him find it. 

Miller (at the close of Pharmacy lecture ) — Where are vou going after 
you leave here ? 

Millenson — Tc, 111", 1.1.. I guess. 

.\Inr|ihy — ( )f what is a kiss coin])(]sed? 

Simon- .\ kiss is composed of one molecule of potassium iodide and two 
;.toms of sul])hur. KISj — KISS. 

Kriger — Where can 1 find " 11 ASF," ? 
Sc'igel — II\- treating an .acid with ;in alk.ali. 

Keindollar — Xo more letters can hi- --ent to Washington. 
Kriger I in surprise) Wliv? 
Ueindollar 1 le's 



Retalliata (his hand greased with vaseline )— Simon, are you going to 
graduate ? 

Simon — Yes. indeed ! 

Retalliata — Shake hands, old man. 

Seigel — So many (jf our members appear to have a cold. 
Student — Yes, they were caught in the DRAFT, 

Jackson — Lathroum, why is your hair tinged with red? 
Lathroum — I was born in the sunshine. 

Hsi said he was .going back to China if he had to walk across the water. 
He must have a sjiecific gravity off .ggyc/j. ( 'i'hen he wins. ) 

Dr. Base — What is an empirical solution? 

Student — An empirical solution is like a student during an examination- 
not normal. 

Dr. Base — Speak for yourself, John. 

Dr. Base — Why don't you use common horse sense? 
Student — I can't ; I'm a jackass. 

Miller must have charatered a car to get to the chemistry e.xaniination on 

Howard to Student) — Please don't throw Sum-bul (Musk root) around 
the room. 

Dr. Base — Hankow, you remind me of a cat's tail. 
Hankow — How is. that, Doctor? 
Dr. Base — Always behind. 

Jackson — If vou eat too many frogs, you will become into.xicated. 
\'oshell— How is that? 
Jackson — IniU of hops. 

Lathroum — Why is water added in the assay of Stramonium? 
Jackson — To .get it all balled up. 

Plitt — Can anybod\- in the class tell me the source of Sunibul ? 

\\'holc ClassMillen.son. Solomon. 

JUST A THINKIN" z z z z z z 

Morrison in an argument made the following statement: "We come down 
here for two vears and work like hell. I'll say we work — like Hell." 

Miller and rulham are kindred spirits in the chemistry "lab." The H 2 S 
hottle is always minus a stopper when they use it. 



Krijjcr is a verital)le bureau of information. 'I'lic only tronhlc is that lie 
does not always agree with the other auiliorities. 

( )ur Chemistry Professor's name is Dan. 

And if you don't answer 

II 2 S o 4 and 7. X C o 3 

You'll l)c an also ran. 

If our lessons were written to nnisic Jackson would not be seen for dust. 
Kettaliata's favorite method of recitation is with the book laid open upon 
his la]). As \et he has ntit had the inventif)n ])atented. 

l)k. I'LITT'S M.XI'KRl.X .MEDIC.V "gUlZ." 

Dr. I'litt— "Millison?" 

.Millison — "Present." 

I )r. I'litt — "I'm not callini; the roll. ( .Vdjusts his s]iectacles. ) Voune; man. 
what is the common name for Matcricaria?" 

.Millison ( thinkinjj of the races the da\- before), suddenly starts and cx- 
claim>. " I lorsejjowan, 1 lorsegowan !" 

1 )r. I'litt — "Correct. Now. Mr. I'ulliam I'ullam, yes, sir, but 1 don't know 

Dr. I'litt — "Xothins; at all?" 

I'ullam — "Well. 1 know ihc fir-.t pari of tlu' book." 

Dr. I'litt- "AH ri,i;ht ; what [lan of Chondrus is otlicial, and how is it ]ire- 
pared for market?" 

I'ullam — "The flried jilani is ollicial, but I don't know how it is pre- 

Dr. I'litt— "Miller, tell him" 

Miller "Doctor, be ought to know more about it than 1 do; he's older 
than I am." 

Dr. I'litt — "Mr. I.owi'y. wh,-it is ih-.- offu-i.-d port of Althea?'" 

Lowry (after profovmd thinking)- "I don'i remember; what is it?" 

Dr. Plitt I in desperati<in ) — "Wliat do \(in ibiiik I am doing, asking rid- 
dles.' What grows flown into the groimd?' 

Lowry (suddenly looking brilliant) — "Potatoes." 

Dr. Plitt (ulleriy discouraged) — "Roots." 

Lowry — "C)h. yes. the descending axis." 

Dr. Plitt — "I fear your brain is a descending axis."' 

.\nd here he started oflf to rejjrimand us, and justly so, but he was luercly 
wasting his breath, as the hour was tip and the birds h;id flown. 




A druggist life, I'm here t(i tell. 
Is a life of woe. in fact, it's Hell; 
From early morn till dewy eve 
He never gets a chance to leave. 
He sells the pills that cure all ills 
And difficult prescriptions fills. 
If they don't cure, his patrons cuss, 
Piut he must stand it and not fuss. 

The doctor's fault rests on his head. 
Hut he must stand it till he's dead. 
They say he lives a life of ])eace. 
But sick folks are so hard to please : 
j\nd they don't know the aches and pains 
He undergoes for little gains. 

Expense hig and margins small. 
Yet he must sell to please them all. 
They hate to pay the druggist bill, 
So there's little money in his till, 
Yet he must pay his monthly bill, 
( )r the jobbers refuse to sell hiiu pills. 

So drop a tear f(jr the druggist's lot. 
And in this business don't get caught ; 
We'll hope that in the future life 
He'll live in bliss and not in strife. 
May daily grind for him be past, 
And may his heaven for ever last ; 
So when he dies let fall a tear. 
For he certainly got his — right here. 

28 7 


lunter PMmw'mmmw &mmm 

^Mmm R®1 

Acker, Mariea V. 
Albert, Arleigii H. 
_ Bartosheskv, Louis 
BuinGES, Wtu.iam S. 
FSuii.i., Michael M. 
BucHNESs, Michael S. 
Euser, Joseph A. 
Corbett, John P. 
Felton, John W., Jr. 
Gaver, Gaither C. 
Gentile, Ralph E. 
HoLEWiNSKi, John 
Hsi, Yin Dah 
Hutchinson, John B. 
JoECKEL, Richard McC. 
Joseph, Jacob G. 
Kairis, Eleanor M. - 
Kevser, William C. 
Krantz, John C. 
Weatherman, Albert 

Leiva, Carlos E. 
Mari.ev. Benjamin C. 
Millard, Junius S. 
Moose, Walter L. 
Nethken, Brooke K. 
Nogueras, Adelo M. 
O'DoNNELL, Patrick 
Peleaz V Bringas, Jose 
Pelczar, John A. 
Peterson, N. Vern 
Pierce, John L. 
RoDKi'-.uEZ, Caklos R. 
Rosenberg, Joseph J. 
Sans, Manuel J. 
Schindel, Howard E. 
Shenker, Morris 
Sprucebank, Roy A. 
TowNSEND, Charles P. 
Weinstein, Charles C. 
Weisman, Charlotte 






iFrat^ntttt^H an& g^nrirtt^a 





KAl'l'A i'Sl 


I'lll Sl(;iMA KAPPA 





(iOKCAS ()|)()X'|()l.()(ik Al. SOCIETY 

LATix ami:kicax society 




I I. ... I , ,1 ,; :iii ii: :! T, ':i ,iii i: ', M i' iii i i i i iMiiiiiiiiiinniiiniiiiiiiiiiiinni'iniiii M iMriiiiiMiniiiifTn 


\m (Elti-lrta iflta myapin 

l'i.n\\i;n — l.ily of tin- X'alK'V. I'oi.oks— C.rei-n and White. 

I'l'iM.u'ATioN — I'm (.'in (Juartcr ■ lluuse — S29 I'ark Avt-nue. 

iFralrrs in luiurrBtlalr 




R. A. I.VNCii 

W. .\. Dakhv 


r. Iv l\i;\-.\()i.i)- 

1. A. Mo1;(i\vk: r. 


j. 1,. IIkowx 

A. C. Tii;mi:\i:i< 

11. 1.. I'lTTMAN 

C'. R. (' 

W. !'. WiiiTrKi) 

J •\- 



II. I\. I'lKill.l. 

1 1. Sm:iM'.\Ki), |k. 

C. (".. l'".MINI)KICn 

I. 1). KiDisir.i. 

W ii.i.i.xM LnCDKus. jk. 

|. W . Skacc.s 

V. 1. M.M.I.KT 


C. 1'.. .M.AKSIl.M.I. 

11. 1.. \\II..S()N 

I-). J. I'ass.\c.N() 

J. \\l 1.1,1 AM MlvDCAI.l 

JosKPM t*. r.iri.i;i< 


r. Iv HdM-WUKI 

1). I"isciii;i< 

C. iv II.WVKS 

J. W. ClNToN 

C'ii.\ui.i:s I. I-"(ii.i;n 

C. I\. l(l^.^•|■n 

X. !•". Si.'iiTKI.I..\Uii 

M. U. IsCAK 

II. U. Rl-KSK 

T. S. K\\■ll.lN.sK^• 

1'. .\. I'.\cii:nz() 

l\. I. I'l.s 1 i:n 

1). 1'". Kl'KCAN 

I. I'.. UVAN 

1'".. 1. Sri.i.i\'.\N 

('.. 1".. SllA.\M).\ 

.\. U. .\\r()niTii 

I.. .\. Nai-i-.Ku 

I. \'. .V/.rZI-KKUKl 

A. S. Mi;i<iii:k 

K. W. (".(iiM-v 

1'. S. 



JFratri^s in S^arultat? 

J. AI. II. Rowland, M. D. 
Ar'i'iil'k M. SHIPI,K^■. M. D. 
RiDf.Hi.v B. W'arfikij), M. D. 
Robert P. Bay, M. D. 
J. D. Blake, M. D. 
W. B. Perry, M. D. 
Tilghman p. Marden, M. D. 
Joseph W. Holland, M. D. 
Samuel K. Merrick, M. D. 
Charles (i. Hill, M. D. 
Ci. Milton Lintiiicum, M. D. 
Alberti's Cotton, M. D. 
E. B. P'reeman, M. D. 
H. R. Spencer, M. D. 
"riKlMAS W. KeoWN, m. d. 
J. C. Lumpkin, M. D. 
Geo. \V. Mitchell, M. D. 
H. C. I'.lake, M. D. 
Ar.KAii.vM Samuels, M. D. 

H. Boyd WyliE. M. D. 
Elliott II. Hutchins, M. D. 
J. K. B. S. Seecar, M. n. 
G. A. Strauss, M. D. 
Maurice Lazenby, M. D. 
H. J. Walton, M. D. 
Wm. C. Stifler, M. I). 
D. D. \'. Stuart, Jr., M. D. 
H. N. Freeman, M. D. 

J. D. I'.UBERT, M. D. 

J. W, \'. Ci.iFT, M. D. 

C. R. DouTHiRT, M. D. 
J. W. Cole. M. D. 

W. T. Watson, M. D. 
Arthur M. Barrett, M. D. 
R. G. WiLLSE, M.D. 

D. C, Stkeett, M. n. 

loll of (!Il)apt?rB 

Alpha — University of Vermont, Bur- 
lington, Vt. 

.Alpha-Alpha — University of T,oiiis- 
ville, Louisville, Ky. 

,\li'Iia-Beta — University of Tennessee, 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Alpii A-TiiETA — Western Reserve Uni- 
versity, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Mu— Indiana University Medical 
School, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Xi — Texas Christian University. 
Fort Worth, Texas. 

( ).\iiCRoN — Tulane L^niversity, 
New ( )rleans. La. 

1 I — X'anderbilt University, 
Nashville, Tenn. 



ISnll uf (£haJltrrs--(!Imltmur^ 

Alimia-.Ml' — L'nivcrsity of Indiana. 
Bloomington, Iiid. 

1)f.i,t.\-Df.i,t.\ — University of Maryland. 
l';iltimorc'. Md. 

(\ — ( )liio State University, 
Columbus. ( )hio. 

Delt.\ — Tufts Medical Scliool. 
Boston. Mass. 

hi'Sii.D.v — IJetroit Colk-fje I'hysicians 
and Surgeons. Detroit, Midi. 

'/.KiA — Universitv of Texas, 
( lalveston, 'J'exas. 

i'l Dklta I'm — University of Califor- 
nia. l'n-rkek'\-. Cal. 

Riio — Rush .Medical College, 
Chicago, 111. 

Sigma — Emory L'niversity, 
Atlanta, Ca. 

S:<;iMA-Up.sil()N — Leland Stanford Uni- 
versity, Stanford, Cal. 

Ui'sii.()N-Xu — University of Nebraska. 
( 'niaha, Neb. 

Ui'sii.uN-l'i — L'niversity of l'enns\lva- 
nia. l'hil;i(lel]ihia. I'a. 

TnKTA Et.\ — Medical College of Vir- 
ginia. Richmond. Va. 

'ill — deorge Washington University, 
Washington. 1 ). C. 

TiiKT.\-Ui'Sii.(i.\ - 'reni])k- Universitv. 

I'hi!adeli)hia. I'a. 

ZoTo- -Universitv- of .\labama. 
.Mobile. Ahu 

I'lii-Riio — St. Louis University. 
St. Louis. .Vlo. 

I'lii-Su.MA — Chicago of .Medi- 
cii-e .and Surgery. Chicago. 111. 

ZdTo-i'i — University of Southern Cali- 
fornia. Los .\ngeles, Cal. 

C'lll — lelfcrson .Medical iDllege. 
I'bi!adel|ihia. I'a. 

K M'i'A — (leorgetovvn Cniversity. 
W ashington. I). C. 

Cm i-C r.>i I.I i.\ — Crcightnn I 'niversit\ , 
< )ni;ih,-i, .\'eb. 

(iriiiu* itf (Ebaptrrs 

K AIM' \-l )Ki.TA — lohns Hopkins Univer- I'm — L'niversitv of .Michigan. 
sit\. I'laltimore. .Md. Ann I larbnr. .Mich. 

Kai'Pa-Upsilon. — University of Kansas. Ka.nsas Citv .Vssociation- 
[<a\vrence, Kan. Kansas City. Mo. 

LA.\iiiDA-Rin) — University of Arkansas, 
Little Rock. Ark. 



ahrta Nit iE}jHtlmt 

F"nunded at W'esleyan University, 1870. 
Tnortrporated in l^OQ. Xcw ^Ork. 

^^attnnal (!5fiirrrs 

I. \\ . S. Moss, C.E., I'residein Xcw York City 

I. T. Mann, M.D., \'ice-F'resident High Point, X. C. 

Walter Eri.enkottek. C.E.. Secretary. . . Xew York City 
O. J. SwENSSox, Treasurer Troy. X. ^^ 

f'tyma (lau (Tliaptrr 

Established 1904. 

Colors — Grken and Black. 

Flower — \\'inTE Rose. 


JFratrrs iu liuiwraitatr 

J. G. GiESEN .X. G. Frost \V. T. Shoner 

W. R. D.\LTo.\ C. W. RoBLEs F. Saiuston 

M. .\. Gore I. I. Io\.\E[; 

C. R. GoLDsnoROLc:n W. C. De.\kyxe II. A. Cregg 

]. A. Clarken .\. Banwaki) E. S. K.mtman 

7.. v. Hooper I'. Aktici a.n.m |. !'. Kix.nev 

iFratiTii in IFantltatr 

Randolph \ViNSTr)N, M.D.I. G. Sciiweinuerc. .M.I >. C" W. R.m'sciiexb.xch. Ml ). 

R. H. Johnson, M.I). A. J. Uxderhill, M.D. J. G. Lutz. M.D. 

HrcH Brent, M.I). E. .V. Looi'Er, .M.I). C. A. Reifschneider, M.D. 

F. S. Evxx. M.D. H. f. Walton, M.D. II. M. Steix, M.D. 

I. D. Reeder, M.D. C. Keh.ev, M.D. G. A. Bowi.i-x, M.D. 

J. M. H. Rowland. Mi). G. Timuerlake, .M.D. I. W. Hollani.. .M.D. 

Xathan WiNSLow. M.D. W. |. Cole.m.\n, .M.D. S. De.m.vrco, M.D. 

II.Chandlee, M.D. G. H.Gwvnn. Ir, .M.D. W. B. Perry. .M.D. 

.\. M. Shipley, .M.D. A. H. B\rrett,"M.D. W. C. B.\con, M.D. 

H. I. Maldeis, .M.D. E. S. |ohns<.n. M.D. Sam .Moore, M. D. 

\. il.CxKRoi.r.. M.D. II. .m; Foster, .M.D. B. M. Hopkixsox. M.D. 

k. I'. I'.AV, .M.D. C. H. Edwvrds, M.D. .M. X. Owexsiiv. .M.D. 

(■.. E. Bennett, .M.D. G. E. Bennett. .M.D. W. II. Toii.son, M.D. 



R. L. iMiTCHEij., M.D. 
W. P. Stubrs, M.D. 
J. M. Cr.mghill, M.D. 
P.\GE Edmonds, M.D. 
W. K. \\'hite, M.D. 
H. C. D.wis. M.D. 

]. G. 0'M-\R.\, M.D. 
R. G. WiLLSE, M.D. 
W. I. Messick. M.D. 
G. M. Settle, M.D. 
W.M. F.\RUM, M.D. 
G. C. LocK.SRD, M.D. 

Qlbaplrr Soil 

Bet.\ — Syracuse University. 

G.\MM-\ — Union College. 

Zeta — University of California. 

Et.\ — Colgate University. 

Thet.\ — Kenyon College. 

Iot.\ — Western Reserve Medical College. 

L.\ml;d.\ — Rennsalaer Polytechnic Insti- 

Mr — Stevens Institute of 'I'echnology. 

Nu — Lafayette College. 

SiGM.\ — New York University. 

Upsii.on Upsilon — New York Univer- 
sity, ^^'ashington Square Branch. 

T.vr — \\'ooster University. 

Upsilon — University of Michigan. 

Pi — Pennsylvania State College. 

Pui — Rutgers College. 

Psi — Ohio State University. 

Alpii.v Alph.v — Purdue. 

Alpha Delt.v — Illinois Wesleyan Uni- 

Alph.\ Zet.s- -University of \'ermont. 

Alph.\ G.vaima — Trinity College. W C. 

.\i.piiA Iot.\ — Harvard. 

.Vi.iMiA Thet.\ — University. of Missouri. 

.\i.piiA ( )meg-\ — Columbia. 

Beta Beta — Ohio Wesleyan University. 

Bet.\ Omricon — Colby. 

G.\MM.\ Bet.\ — Jefferson Medical Col- 

Dei.t.v K.vpp.v — Bowdoin University. 

Delt.\ Delta — University of Maine. 

Delt.\ Rho — Northwestern University. 

Eta Eta — Massachusetts Atrricultural 

S. Street, M.D. 
T- I. Roberts, M.D. 
'm'. T. E.\gan, M.D. 
F. H.Cl.\rk, M.D. 
W. A. H. CoMciL, M.D. 
.\. L. Fehsenfeld, M.D. 

Institute of 


Zet.\ Phi — Massachusetts 

K ai'pa Rho — Baltimore College of Den- 
tal Surgery. 

L-\md.\ Sigm.v — Yale. 

Omicrox Omega — St. Lawrence L^ni- 

SiGM \ Phi — LIniversity of Tennessee. 

SiGM,\ Tau — l^iiversily of Maryland. 

O.MicRON Omicron — Ohio Northern 

Zeta Zet.\ — Wyoming University. 

TiiETA Thet.v — l^niversity of \\'est Vir- 

K APi'A Kaim'x — Uni\ersity of Texas. 

Mr ^If — Leland Stanford University. 

Nv Nu — Marquette University. 

-Xi A'! — University of Louisville. 

Chi Chi — Iowa State College. 

Rho Rho — Norwich L^iiversity. 

Psi Psi — State Universiy of Iowa. 

SiG.MA SiG.MA — Medical College of \'ir- 

Phi Phi — University of -\rkansas. 

T\r Tai' — Baker Universitv. 
\i iMii Cm — University of Illinois. 

loiA IoT.\ — Wisconsin University. 

Epsii.on Dei'teron — lTni\ersity of 

Rochester ( Graduate Chapter ) . 

Delt.\ Sigm.\ — Kansas University. 

Epsilon Epsilon — Case School of Ap- 
plied Science. 

().ME(;\ (")mega — Georgia Institute of 

New York 


Alumni (EluliB 

London, England. 
Mexico City, Mexico. 
Berlin, Germany. 
Los Angeles. 


Ilawina, Cuba. 



Nu i'igma Nu 

Founded 1882, Univt-rsity of Michigan. 
Beta Alpha Chapter EstaWished 1904. Chapter House, 847 HoUins Street. 

Jratr^B in Jantltat? 

Prof. John C. Hem meter 
Prof. Hir.\m Woods 
Prof. R. Tunstall T.wlor 
Prof. Harry AdlEr 

Prof. Wm. Tarum 
Prof. J. Mason Hundley 
Prof. Downey 

^YtxtrtB in Mntu^rBitatf 

George H. Grove 



James Brown, Jr. 
Morgan LeR. Lumpkin 
Charles W. Davis 

Edward W. Schoenheit 
J. G. M. Reese 
John F. Aubrey 
Roy p. Finney 


Charles F. ?-isher 
Walter Decker 
Thomas -R. O'Rourke 

Baxter S. John 
Walter Boone, Jr. 
William G. Geyer 

Roland F. Fleck 
E. Paul Knotts 
John F. WarrEn 
Howard M. Bubert 

Carney Hardman 
Herman F. Wangler 
Philip T- S.vvage 



(!Ilui;itrr Snll 

Ai.piiA — .Micliis;;;ui. 


Dklta — Pittsburgh. 

l'li'>i 1 1 1\ — M iniu'sota. 

y.V.TA — Xortlnvcstcni. 

Kta — Illinois. 

'PiiKTA — Cincinnati. 

Iota — Physicians and Surgeons, 
.\\'\v ^'ork. 

K Ai'i'A — i\ush. 

Lambda — I'ennsylvania. 

Mi: — Syracuse. 

Xi — I'niv. nf llclk-view. New ^'ork. 

0.\iiri<.\N — Union. 

.Xi.i'iiA Kai'I'a l'iii--\\'ashingtiin Uni- 
versity, St. Louis. 

kilo — lefYerson. 

Sn.MA — Western Reserve. 

Tal' — Cornell. 

L'i'S I i.o\ — Stan ford. 

Phi — California. 

Cii I — Toronto. 

Pi Mu — \'irginia. 

Beta Alpha — Maryland. 

Beta I'ETA — Johns lloijkins. 

. C. I.— Buffalo. 

)i;ta Dki.ta —Iowa. 

iKTA Ep.silon — Nebraska. 
Beta Epsilon Iota — Yale. 

jETa E'i' a — hnliana. 

iKTA Thi'.t.n — Kansas. 

!i{t A Iota — Tulane. 

'.i:ta 1\ai'|'.\ — I larvard. 

lirr A L.\ M nDA — Texas. 

Snll nf (Elubs 

I'lcrlin Club-Berlin. Cierniany. 
New N'ork Club — .New \nrk Cits'. 

\'ii.'nna Club — N'ienna, .\ustria. 

iriniiirani (Einmril 

Dk. CiKoKCE Dock 
I )i<. \\M. W'ai.t Kekk 
\)K. \\M. Iv ( )rAi.NE 

\)k. (.'. j. 1'.ani'i.i;tt 
Dk. E. .\. Sii Aui' 
l)u. II. j. I'nE.N'TISS 

lExrruliitr (Enmiril 

I >i<. .Mauk .M.xk.-'H all. rrcsidenl. I )k. II. W . .'< r h,i-:s, Tmisiirrr. 

I )i(. I-". S. 'lUWES, I'icc-i'rcxidcnt. \)]<. I'. .\. CloiiJI, 1 1 islariaii. 

I)i(. W H.L Wai.tek. Srcrrtiiry. I )k. II. .\'. C'oi.i:. Ciistoiiidii. 

Xineleentii Convention luld at (bi.-'.go, lUaekslone Motel, I )eceniber i ■^l 
and Jiid, [()[<i. 



(Hljt-Zrt (EI|t 

IFratrpB in iFarultatr 


W ixsLuw, M. 1). 

F. Maktin, M. n. 


1). McCartv. M. 1). 

IF U. T(ii)i), M. 1). 


S. Lv.v.N. M. 1). 

F. 11. Dore.LAS. ^F 0. 


H. FehsivNFEi.i). M. 1). 

W. C. Bacon, M. D. 

Jl^ratrrs tu 



F. Adams, ^F 1 ). 

F. 1'. Fkv. M. 1). 

( '. 

(.'. 11 AlU.lsTnx, M. 1). 

1. Iv lloC.AX. M. 1). 


W. |ci.i\s(..\, NF 1). 

W. R, jdiiNSON. AF D. 


Hay. .\F I). 

!•■. KixsKv, .M. IF 


11. Ki.HM w, M. 1). 

F. M. Fi.MisArcii. M. I). 


C. McCai.i.kin. M. 1). 

C. C. Xdiii;. M. I). 


X. K^■.Au.\i■;^, M. I). 

C. RiGiiv, .M. 1). 


11. R(k;i;ks. M. 1). 

W. I'. SriiWAKTZ, M. 1). 


W. Snwi-us. M. n. 

j. E. Tai-hut. .\F 1). 


IF \oN Dkeki.k, M. 1). 

JratiTfl J^ru 



T. 1;a(,(itt. .M. I). 

1. W. CdWKNTdN, M.I) 


E. CUHD, .\F 1). 

1). 1'. Iviv.i.iCK, M. 1). 


E. DovKi.i., .M. 1). 

F. K. FAur,,), M. 1 ). 


. Evans, .\1. D. 

.\. ( M. 1). 


K. F,Ar.viN, M. I). 

A. C. 11 AWN, M. 1). 


. T. (lociiFC, M. 1). 

!■. X. KlCAKNKV, M. 1). 


IF |.\CKSON, M. I). 

C. C. NoHic. M. D. 


A. FooPKK. M. 1). 

A. W. Rkiki;, M. I). 


NF RKDiin.. M 1). 

11. M. I'nSTKK, M. 1). 


M. Stuinci-i;, .\F I). 

IV 1'. TlKIMA.S. M. D. 


1 1. TKAliAND, .\F 1 ). 

\. WiNsi.dW, M. n. 


l'.AK.M-;s. M 1) 



CLASS OI'" 1918. 

E. A. Allen 

F. Sabiston 
L. H. Trippet 

L. W. Anderson 


CLASS or 1919. 

F. T. Barker 


W. D. Owens 

CLASS OF 1920. 

E. E. Ward 

CLASS OF 1921 

F. L. Radagliacca 
S. H. Matthews 
A. V. McCoy 
A. E. Nash 
H. A. Romilly 

B. Barnes 
S. H. Culver 
B. M. Morris 
A. E. Seay 
S. J. Tilghman 



Kappa p0t Jrut^rutty 

iflta Oll^aptfr 

Established 1898. 

Colors— Scarlet and Cxray. Flower — Red Carnation. 

Official Director. The .\gora. Official Quarterly, The Mask. 

iFratr^H in iFantltat? 

Dr. W. I. Messick 
Dr. G. C. Lockard 
1)k. H. J. Maldeis 
Dr. J. Dawson Reeder 

Dr. E. Reily 
Dr. E. S. Johnson 
Dr. Geo. E. Hem meter 
Dr. E. F. Kelly 

l^rntvtB in l^napitala 

J. J. Roberts, Supt. Maryland 

General Hospital. 
C. A. Reifschneider, Supt. 

University Hospital. 
Dr. J. F. LuTz 
Dr. J. J. Waff 

Dr. F'rki) Williams 
Dr. E. W. Lane 
Dr. B. J. Ferry 
1)k. \\'altek Richards 
Dr. T. L. Bray 

iFratr^B. tu i>prutrr, M. B. A. 


Major W. J. ColEman 
Lieut. B. A. Growt 
Lieut. L D. Robison 
Lieut. G. LL Gwynn 
LiEuT. W. L. Richard.'^ 
Major P. J- Boyer 
Lieut. R. B. Hayes 
Lieut. G. A. Bowden 
Lieut. W. G. Harper 

Lieut. H. B. Titi.ow 

Major F. \\'. Weed 

J. J- Flaherty 

C. R. Kehr 

E. L. Murphy 

L. J. TiMCo 

A. A. Johnson 


]. J. Montgomery 



iFratr^fi in Mrbr 

All in l'";u'ulty :iii(l I l(i>.|iil;il> 


J. A. i;i..\i.K 


1. 1. ( >. l)(i.\ AI.I) 


11. K. Dii.A.M-v 


X. C. Ma.nktk 


C. A. D.wis 


F,. D. Ekukehercer 


I,. C. llEs.s 


J. A. Nice 


W 11. .MrK.MCiiT 


jdiix T. 1 1 aw KI.\S 


jnllX StrKXIG 


Charles Siiake.speari 




H. H. TiTU.vv 




E. E. Nichols 


C \F. R.\U.SENI!.\CH 


W". .\. I'.RIGGS 


11. P.. Lennan 


11. ('. I'lRin-M 




j. 1'. P.VXXES 


DorC.l.AS (W.OVER 

E. I', .\dams 
J. Rettai.iata 

J. S. Mii.i,.\Ri) 

S. E. I'.I.ACK 


I'raxk Coulon 


J. !,. Pierce. Jr. 

Toiix C. 





A. TI. Jackavony 
P. Artkwa.xi 


1.. Diil'.lllAL 

\. '1". l.D.MliARI) 

I. C. Clarken 

V. Jaska 

'!\ 1\. I'oRE.MAN 




Phi Mmim PI Pratsrifilt^ 


plfi Irta fx iFratprmty 

Zrta (!II(aptpr 
iFarultij ilpmliprB 

H. Friedenwald, a. B., M. D. 

]. P"riedenwald, a. B., M. D. 

C. R. (Gamble, Jr., A. M., M. D. 

W. S. Gardner, M. D. 

A. C. Harrison, M. D. 

Standisii McCleary, M. D. 

Alexius McGlannan, M. D. 

H. J. Heck, M. D., U. ,D. 

C. E. Brack, Ph. G., M. D. 

S. G. Davis, Jr., A. B., M." D. 

H. K. Flecken.stein, M. D. 

S. J. I-ORT, M. D. 

E. B. Friedenwauu, M. D. 

A. C. GiLLis, A. M.. M. D. 

C. H. Jones, M. B., C. M. (Edinburgh), 
M. D. 

N. G. Ketri.e, a. M., M. D., De H., 

LL. D. 
H. C. Knapp, M. D. 
'J\ K. Leitz, A1. iJ. 
R. W. Locke, M. D. 
W. W. Regwoldt, M. D. 
L. J. Rosenthal, M. D. 
M. Rosenthal, M. D. 
J. Rurah, M. D. 
F. I. Sawyer, M. D. 
W. If. Wise, M. D. 
B. Melone, a. r... I'h. D. 
E. P. Smith, M. D., 

Supt. Mercy Hospital. 



laltimiirr pnistriauH 

M. 1.. RnKMf)Ki:. M. D. 
A. I'. Riciiis, M. I). 
J. j. France, M. D. 



Jos. SiNnr.KK 
E. Bkiscoe 

jrXK )RS 

H. P.. .MrlM.WAIN 

H. (i. 1 Iaktkn'stein 


R. R. Reynolds 
C. W. Stewaki' 

i:. O. McCleaky, M. I). 
W. E. Magrudek, iNl. D. 
( ). L. Lloyd, M. D. 

I. W. Sciiaefer 

H. A. WkicHT 

L. S. Al.ROTT 

R. 'I'. T<A Rue 




W. F. Martin 

J. S. Woodruff 
W. A. McCiij, 
Z. O. lloi.l'Kk 

II. L. Toi.soN 
T. I'". White 
I.. II. Hrumback 

[. C. ( )RR 


C. F. Benson 
\V. W. 
I. C. Johns 
I,. Freedom 


W. J. Robinson 
('.. E. Wki.i.s 
'W A. RiEs 


:i 1 I 



f hi g'tgma Sca^j^ja Jratrrutty 


I'oundod at the Massacliusctts A.E^iiculture Collesje. Amherst, Mass. 

March i 5. 1S73. 

lEta (Eba;itrr 

(S07 I 'ark Ave. 
Establislied January 8, 1897. 
Colors — Silver and Magenta. Flowkr — Red Carnation. 

l'nl)Hcation ( ( )uarterl\- ) 'i^he Signet. 

iFratrra h\ iParultatr Fku., Ph.D.. T<l..r).. D.C.n.. 11. \V. Brent, M. n. 

i'rovdst L'niversity. j. D. Robinson, D. D. L. 

.\ktiilk M. Siiii'i.i-v. M. IX Ei.KRinr.T? B.\skin, M. D., D. U. L 

Frank S. Lvn.n, .M.D. R. (i. Wii.sK, M. 1). 

Joseph W . 1 Iim.i.a.xd, .\1. 1). 

IFratrrs in l^na^tttals 

C. S. Pkii.ku, .M. 1). 

iPratrrs in litiurrsttatp 


I. 11. lioNNKK 

I.. M()K(,\.\ 



.11 (i 



William T. MooRn; 


"Arthur W. Phinnev 


DouGLAS M. Milne 


W. A. Hall 


J. A. Moonev 



Harvard E. Calwell 

M. I. McAndrew 

C. F. Smith 

W. H. Fitch 

H. U. Yeater 

19 19. 


J. E. Davis 

L. D. Philips 

('.. W. McLeod 


M. G. Tull 


Gerald Hill 


E. H. Garev 

E. M. Taylor 

B. R. Morrison 

L. S. Montague 

P. H. Mason 

L. E. Hope 

H. L. Hurst 

F. C. Webster 

T. D. Kaueelt 



J. H. Gleason 

E. E. Broadrup 

F. B. Smith 




Stanley W. Matthews 




(!llia;itrr iKnll 

Massachusetts Agriculture College, 
Amherst. Mass. 

Union L'niversit\ . Albany, X. Y. 

Cornell University. Ithaca, N. Y. 

West \'irginia University, 
Morgantown, \\'. \^a. 

Yale University, Xew Haven, Conn. 

College of City of Xew York, 
726 Third .\ve.. Xew York. 

University (jf Maryland. 

807 Park .\ve.. Baltimore. 

Columbia Lniversiiy, Xew York City. 

Stevens Institute of, 
Hobokcn, X. J. 

Dartmouth College, Hanover, X. II. 

lirown University, Providence, R. I. 

Swarthmore College, Swarthniorc, Pa. 

W illiams College. Williamstown, Mass. 

University of \'irginia, 
Charlottesville. \'a. 

University of California, Ik-rkeley, Cal. 

University of Illinois, Champaign, HI. 

L'ni\ersity of Minnesota, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

I 'ennsylvania State College, 
State College, Pa. 

Ceorge Washington Universit)', 
Washington. D. C. 

University of Pennsylvania, 
l'hiladel])hia. Pa. 

Lehigh University, 

South P.ethleheni. Pa. 

St. Lawrence L'niversity, Canton, X. Y\ 

Mass.-ichusetts Institute of Technology. 
I'loston, Mass. 

i'ranklin and Marshall College, 
Lancaster, Pa. 

St. |i)hn's College, .\nnai)oIis, Md. 

Iowa State College. .Vmes, Towa. 

University of Michigan, 
.\nn Harbor. Mich. 

W orcester Pol.vtechnic Institute, 
Worcester, Mass. 

University nf Wisconsin, Madison, W'is. 

University of Nevada, Reno, Xev. 

(Ebartln*r^ Alumnar CElubs 

Xew York Club 
Pioston Club 
Albany C Inb 
Connecticut Club 
Southern Club 
Morgantown Club 

Philadelphia t lub 
Seattle Chib 
Pittsburg Club 
Chicago Club 
Haltimore Club 
San I-'rancisco Club 


iPratiTs in Mrbr 

•F. B. Anderson. M. D. 
J. H. I'.ATEs, M. D. 
H. W. Brent, M. D. 

\\'. L. I'.YERLV, M. D. 

F. F. Callahan. M. D. 
C. H. IL Emory, LL. D. 
H. B. C.ANTT, LL^ D. 

J. W. Holland, M. D. 

G. R. HussEv, M. D. 
E. H. Kloman 

A. D. Lazenby, M. IX 
H. D. Lucas, M. D. 
J. M. Matthews, M D. 
J. S. MuRAY, LL. D. 
\\'. I). Scott. M. D. 
Elkridgr Baskin, M. D., 

LL. D. 
C. S. BosLEY, LL. D. 
C. Brumbauch, LL. D. 
W. R. Carr, Esq. 
A. D. Driscoll, M. D. 
G. L. Ewalt, M. D. 

J. E. ("iately, Esq. 

E. J. Griffin, LL. D. 
Lieut. Henningitouser, 

LL. D. 
W. P. Lawson, LL. D. 
H. D. Lewis, M. D. 

F. S. Lynn, M. U. 

G. Y. Massenberg, M. D. 
G. J. Morgan, Esq. 

C. L. Schmidt, M. D. 
Maj. a. M. Shii'ley.M.D. 
J. O. H. Smith, Jr., M. D. 
N. B. Stewart, M. D. 

D. S. Sullivan. LL. D. 

E. A. \'EY, LL. n. 
Thomas F. GarEy, LL. D. 
R. S. WiLSE, M. D. 

B. H. GuisEwHiTE, M, D. 
N. H. Grahm. LL. D. 

C. F. Langhammer, Esq. 
Senator Frick, LL. D. 



Emtiinl^ll UtnalnuT ^itrgtral ^ortPlij 

Frank Sabistun President 

C. A. Hart I'ice-Presideut 

G. H. Grove Seerefary and Treasurer 


S. H. WiiiTic 
F. Sabistox 
C. A. Hart 

A. N. Swi'.KT 

'\\ C. Sl'KAKI- 
C. E. MuCKK 
j. LI. HnNNl':!-! 

(',. II. Grove 
T. G. McDowell 

vS. B. Farber 
S. Gawronsk^' 
T. F. TiroMi'soN 
[. R. TA^•LOR 

J. C. JciYNKK 

r,. p.. McHade 
B. F. Sledge 
R. Delz 


E. G. Seal 



Founded at B. C. D. S., lialtimore, Md., 1892. 
' Established at University of Maryland, 1900. 
Coi,ORS — Light lUue and White. 

A. W. Phinnev , Grand Master 

L. E. HamEi Junior Master 

G. K. Brazil!- Secretary 

C. B. Martin Treasurer 

S. J. WoLOiiAN, Jr Senator 

E. J. O'DoNNEiJ Chief Inquisitor 

E. S. XoEL Chief Interrogator 

G. M. Masten Historian 

R. B. \'arden Editor 

W. T. Moore 1 nside ( niardian 

T. G. Leggo ( )utside Guardian 

lExpruttiti^ (Enmmtttrr 

L. E. Hamel ( ». II. Gager 

J. \V. Raker 

iFratr^fi m l^xmnmttxtv 

19 18. 

j. \\". Baker, Jr. W. T. Moore, 

G. K. Brazill C. B. Martin 

G. C. Buehrer W. J. Murray 

R. P. Charest H. V. Murray 

H. R. Cooper D. McD. 



IFratrrs in lluiuprsttatr--(!Imltimlr^ 





. A 

. (iKAV 



H A M KI. 








. .\ 

. IIai.i. 








( . 





Met .wi.icss 



HTl'll KU 





















1 Ikstek 






1 Infl.Ill.VN 
1 IrKST 



. |.\Ciii',s 



K II. 1,1 AN 




\ . 


I, (INC. 









1 ).\VIS 



1 )rKKi;i' 








< )'l )(lNNKLI, 






I'hakk, Jr. 





. 1 

. I'akkk 















\'\ri)i:n, Jr. 


( ) 













Mast EN 






.M izKi.i. 



. MnciiKi.i. 






. .MllRlN 



.\l ORRIS; )N 

( ). 










( . 











Wdl.olhiN, |l 








RiDI'.N llol/R 

iFratrniitii Dirrrtunt 

E, I'.ASKIN, .M.I).. I). U.S., I'ri)fcs>ur n|' ( )itli(,(l(inti;i and I 'rulcssnr of ( )|)crativi' iViitistrv 
I', r. IIavnes, D.D.S.. I'rofesssor of Dental .\nalomv. 

Iv E. Ckizen, D.D.S.. IVofcssor of Crown and Urid.t,^- Work and (.'iianiics. 
J. W. S.MiTii. D.D.S.. Professor of Dental l^rostliesis. 
H. M. Davis, D.D.S.. Chief Demonstrator in Conductive .\nestliesia. 
A. II. Patterson. D.D.S.. Chief Demonstrator in Prosthetic Technics. 
I I'.en Kohinson, D.D.S.. .Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry and Chief Demon- 
strator in the Infirinarx. 



iHratprnttg iirprIuri|--(Emttntupli 

S. W. MooRK, D.D.S.. Demonstrator in Anesth 
I!. S. Wells, D..D.S., Demonstrator in Practic 
J. A. Davilla, D.D.S.. Demonstrator in the In 
L. A. DeMarco, D.D.S., Demonstrator in the 
G. C. BuEHRER, A.M., Instructor of Medici 

Alpha — Baltimore College of Dental 

Beta — New York College of Dentistry. 

Gamma — Pa. College of Dental Surgery. 

Delta — Tufts Dental College. 

Epsilon — Western Reserve University. 

Zeta — University of Pennsylvania. 

Etta — Philadelphia Dental College. 

Theta — University of Buffalo. 

Iota — Northwestern University. 

Kappa — Chicago College of Dental 

Lambda — University of Minnesota, 

Mu — University of Denver. 

Nu — University of Pittsburg. 

Xi — Marquette University. 

Mu Delta — Harvard University. 

Omicron. — ^Louisville College of Dental 

Pi — Baltimore Medical College. 

Beta Sigma — College of Physicians and 
Surgeons, San hrancisco. 

Rho — Ohio College of Dental Surgery. 

Sigma — Medico-Chirurgical College. 

Tau — Atlanta Dental College. 

Upsilon — University of Southern 

Phi — University of Maryland. 

Chi — North Pacific Dental College, 
Portland, ( )re. 

Psi — Ohio State Universitv. 


al Prosthesia. 

( )MEG.\ — Indiana Dental College. 
Beta Alpha — University of Illinois. 
Beta Gamma — George Washington 

Beta Delta — University of California. 
Beta Epsilon — New Orleans College of 

Beta Zeta — St. Louis Dental College. 
Beta Eta — Keokuk Dental College. 
Beta Theta — Georgetown University. 
Gamm.\ Iota — Southern Dental College, 

Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan. 
Gamma Lambd.\ — College of Dental and 

Oral Surgery of New York. 
Gamma Mu — University of Iowa. 
Gamma Nu — Vanderbilt University, 

Nashville, Tenn. 
Gamma Xi — University College of Medi- 
cine, Richmond, Va. 
Gamma Omicron — Medical College of 

\'irginia, Richmond, \'a. 
Gamma Pi — Washington University. St. 

Louis, Mo. 
Delta Rho — Kansas City Dental College. 
Delta Tau — Wisconsin College of P. & S. 

Delta Upsilon — Texas Dental College, 

Delta Phi — Western Dental College, 

Kansas City. 
Zeta Kappa — University of Wisconsin. 



Alplja ©ttipga 2pta fflljaptpr 

Fcjunded December 20. 1909. 
Executive Headcjuarters. Somerville, Mass. 
Colors — Black and (^lold. 


A. SusSMAN Grand Master 

H. Sciiickr' \'ice-('.rand Master 

A. H. LevEnson Scribe 

I. H. Horn Treasurer 

N. H. Perry Editor 

M. 0. Bernert Sergeant-at-Arms 

lExfntltiu^ Olommttt^r 


Alpba Chapter 

lieta Chapter 

'I'heta Reniach Chapter 

Delta Chapter 

('.annua Chapter 

Eta Chapter 


.\. El\'l.M".STONlC 

CHliapl^r Inll 

Zela Chaptc 

Iota Clia])ter . . 
Epsilmi Chapter 
Sigma C hapter 
' Kappa Chapter 

University of Buffalo. 

University of Pennsylvania. 

Philadeliihia Dental College. 

Harvard University. 

Tufts College. 

New York College of Dental and ( )ral 

U. of Maryland, l?altimore College of 

Dental Surgery. 
New York College of Dentistry. 
George Washington University. 
Dental College of Jersey Cit\-. 
College of PliNsicia IS and Surgeons 

( California ). 


iFratiTB in Urbr 




M. Xeistadt. I). 1). S. 
II. M i:\DELSo I IN, I). D. S. 
A. likuss, D. I). S. 
Kkeigek, D. IX S. 
I.. yuiTT. 1). 1). s. 

r. ^■^I.KK.\. I). I), s. 

A. ''.KKKNUEUC. I). I). S. 
I. ( lOLDSTKOM, I). I). S. 

t. E. Mii.i.KR. D. D. S. 

H. HoucK, I), n. S. 

j. ^\■. Lewis, D. D. S. 

A. II. LX)EWENS0N, I). I). S. 

.\. M. ( '.nr.DBERr,, I). 1). S. 

M. K. I'.AKI.OK, I). D. S. 
.\. I. X,\TII.\NS()X, 1). I) S 

M. Ck.amek. 1). n. S. 


l"i(.\Ntis I. \'.\i.K.\Ti.\E. .\.M.. D.D.S. 




11. II.IRN 


1'.. Dl-nn 




II. Zusr.ER 




'■. r.KK.NERT 




ScilVV ARiZ 


.\I. Cantor 

II) iN. 


19 Jl. 

E. M11.1.KK, I'll. I 

1 1. Sriiici';R 


I.. M. Kardw 
1). Green BERG 

-M. I'. llAliER 

R. Muscat 
i ). I'. Krause 

.\. II. I' 


^^ <«> 




#5: <«#^ 

^^ Ik' 


Th(# ^®rgas Oi#iii®l#ol®al S##l#ii 


President O. H. Gaver 

Ficc-Presidcnt A. W. Phinnev 

Secretary C,. K. Brazill 

Treasiirer J- L. Sherman 

Critic CO. DiEHi. 

19 1 8. 


R. B. X'arden L. R. Wulverton 

D. O. Via H. U. Yeater 

A. W. PiiiNNEY C. A. Mora 

F. A. HoDGDON E. B. Cox 
H. V. Murray A. Sussman 
M. B. Dunn J. F. Hines 
J. R. PiiAKR, Jr. J. A. MooNEY 

A. LiviNcsTON M. S. Buck 
H. F. I'.RADsiiAvv R. P. Charest 
( ). H. Gayer O. C. Buehrer 

J. L. Sherman J. W. Baker. Jr. 


B. L. Lewis \\'. A. Mall 

J. M. Underhill ^^'■ H. Fitch, Jr. 

M. J. McAndrEws W. a. Gray 

J. E. Abbott D. M. Milne 

a. Domnitz T. G. Lecgo 

I. H. Horn G. A. Kibky 

C. Cohen J. B. Montgomery 



R. Fl.K.TLlll'k 

1.. E. llAMKl, 
C. P.. .\[.\KTIN 

W. I. Ml KKAV 

A. C. Mii.i.KK 
E. S. XoKi. 


A. I'.wi.di'i" 

I. H. KlTkiilGlI 

C. 1'". S.\inii 
1). Smiiii 

X. W. Kkxnedy 


E. J. KoijKkts 

B. \'encu-s 
I". E. Hahkk 

II. I.. Ill-RST 


I. Xi:ii. \.\iii;i; 
1). A. Ui i:r,.\ 
S. I>'. \U.\/. 

II. K. Cui)|'1':r 

I I. jiiArll I.M 

E. j. < )'I)(>\.\KI.I. 


.\. W IIazi.ktt 

.\. J. II. MiNscii 

(".. K. i!N.\zii.i, 

\". II. EdNC, 
.\. l',\KKN'l' 

W. j. S.xr.xDiiKS 
E. F, Kii.i.i.N.N 

S. I. W lll.llll A.\ 



i.-'.::.u;in:,ii:ii:.:';„i,ii .),i!i;iiii[im [iihi,,i,iiiiiiiii!iiiiiiii iiiiiiii ii;iiiniiniiiiin:!'ni:!i:., iriiiiiiiiMii 

La tin- American Dental Soolttw 


rll#l® fs^Ti® #W« 


Thr object nt this society shall he to sustain imitual heiicfit in the study of 
nenlistry as a means of training; in t!ie nianasenient of dental |irofessional 
or<,fanizations. to foster the spirit of individual investigation and research and 
to i)roTiiotc social intercourse and tjood fellowship amonu; its members. 


J. A. Davii.a, D.D.S Honorary President 

<".. I'l \z President 

A. \'.\/,c,iKs I'iee-Presnient 

A. C(Ji\KTZEl<, ]k Secretary 

Miss C. A. Mora Treasurer 

Executive Committee 

U. \ AZC.fKS. Lliiiirnian. 

I''. I'adii.i 


A. RicAi.o 

1''. I'UI.ANCO. 

Active Members 

1. r.ADII.I.O 

C. Diaz 

C I'. Makistanv 

J. I\. I'llil-i.N Auin \ I 

A. CoN'i;T.ii:k 
I. Castani 
C. DiKz 

X. I\. CAr.ioi, 

19 I''. 


Miss C. A. Mora 

S. I\n|)|< i.iKZ 

A. I'Azr.ri'S 
I). Kaza 

!•'. I'MHI.I.n 
I''. 1 'nl AN CO 
l\', !'.. I 'r.AUlK 

A. KiCAi.d 

:•,:! 1 






rrofcssdi- of Aiutttiniv. I'rufessnr of l>ent;il Teebuirs. 

JOHN C. HKMMETEU. .M.D.. rii.I>.. LL.I>., liOI'.KKT L. MITCHKLL, M.II., 

I'rofi'ssor of lMivsiolo),'v. I'rofe.ssor of Uarteriology ;iii(i Patbolcitcy. 


I'l'ofessor of Iif'iital Materia Meilira :iud Associatt' r'riifessnr of Anatomy. 

Tlipr.liiviitiis. L. WIIITINO FAKI.MIOLT, Ll.D.S., 

ISAAC II. DAVIS, .M.D.. D.D.S.. Domoiistrator of Crowullriilg-e, Poivelain anil 

I'rofessor of Oi>pr;iti\T .-iihI Clinioal Dtiitistry, Inlay Work. 


I'l-ofossor of Dental I'rosthHsis. Cliii-f Di-iiojnstrator of (l|irrative Dentistry. 

KLMIOK E. rlirZEN, D.D.S.. S. Wliri'KF( U!D MODKE, D.D.S.. 

IM'ofcssor tif <'r. ^^■n and lU'idgo Work anil Demonstrator of Anaesthesia anil Analffesia. 

Ceranlii-s. .1. I'.E.V Kor.I NSI l.\. D.D.S., 

E .FUA.NK KELLY, I'liar.D.. Dirt'etor of Intirniarv anil Demonstrator of 

Professor of Clieniistrv .mil Metallnryy. Operative Dentistry, 


I'rofessor of ( ll\;;iene anil Dental Ilistor.v. Leetnrer on Dental .\initnmy. 

1;LDI!ID(!E I'..\SKI.\. .M.D., D.D.S., V.. SAl!<lE.\'r Wi:i.T>S, D.D.S.. 

I'rofessor of Ortlioilontia anil -Vssoeiate I'rofessor DeLiioiistrator of I'rost lietie Dentistry, 

of Cliniial Dentistry. FUA.XI'IS .1. VALE.XTI.NE. A.M., D.D.S., 

CLYDE V. M.VT'rilEWS, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator of (i|,erative Dentistry. 

I'rofessor of IlistoloKv. E. FITZKOY I'lIILLII'S. D.D.S., 

Kor.EKT 1'. liAY. M.D.. Assistant Demonstrator of (Iperative Dentistry. 

I'rofessor of Oral Snrjjery. 
'I'lie eonrse of instrnetion in the Dental I>eiiai*tnnMit of the t'niversity of Maryl.ami eovers a 
perioil of I-'onr Sessions of :\- weeks eaeli. exelnsive of holidays, in sei»arate years. 

The Thirt.\-se\-iaitli Ue;:nlar Session will be;.?iu Ortober 1. I'.Hs, and <-ontiniie nntil a!>ont May 
L'lt, 1!)11>. Fnll attenil.aie e durini; this period is (lenianded in oi-der to -iet advani-ement to higher 
ilasses. Class I-'xaniinations for the Session will lie hehl in Oi-tober. .lannary and -Vpril. 

This Dejiai-tment of the T'niA-ersit.\- of Maryland is a nn-niber. in ;;oinl stanilill;i', of the Na- 
itonal ,A.ssoeiation of Dental l'';ienlties. and ronfornis to all the rates and reiriilations of that body. 
E.-ich year since its oi-;;aniz;ition lias added to its repntation .and jirosperity of this dental 

sil 1. until nin\- its ;^railnati s. in .-ilniost every part of the woi-ld, are nn'etin;^ with the sneeess 

that ability will ever eomnnind. The past session «as the most .-in-<essfnl one ever held, and vis- 
itin;r dentists from all jiarts of the i-onntry have e.xpressed themselves as beinjr astonished and 
fii-atitied at the al)ility shown by the stndeuts when operatin;-- npon patients in the intirmar.\-. 
Forming one of the departments of one of the oldest Universities in this eonntry. its diploma is 
ever.vwbere re<"o^nizeil and honored. 

The instrm-tion in both o|ieratin{? and meelianieal dentistry is ;is tliorongdi as it is possible 
to' make it, ami embraces everytbinjjr iiertainin.t? to ilental life. The ailva[ita;.'es wbieli the ji't'n- 
eral and oral snr^ieal elinies, to wbieli the dental students are admitted, as indeed to ,all leetnres 
the T'niversity affords, cannot be overestimated. Many thonsanils of patients nnnnally treated 
in the University Hospital, and other sources, alToril an abnndance of for the Dental 
Infiniary and Laboratoi'y practice, and oral snrsery clinics. 

The Dental Infirniitry .md Labor, itory buildinji" is one of the lai-;icst and most com|ilete 
sti'nctiires of its kind in the world. The Infirmary is lijrhtcd by si\t.\-Iive lai-.ire windows, and is 
fnrnisbeil with tlie largest iniiiroved operatinjr chairs. The Dinital Intirnniry and Laboratory are 
open ilail.v (except Snndays) ilnrinj;' the entire year for the receidion of patients and the [irac- 
tice for dental students has increased to such an extent that all the students duriuf.' the past ses- 
sions have abuiobmce of practical work in both operativi.' and iirosthetic dentistr.v. These means 
for practical instrnctioTi have already assnmed sm-Ii larye proimrtions that the supply in'cn 
beyond the needs of the larjie classes in attt-ndanci' during: tlio past sessions. 

The exceedin;:ly lari;e number of p.-itients for the extraction of teeth alfords ample facilitii's 
for practical experience to every student. It has asaiu become necessary to eularffe the dental 
buildinp. m.'iking the Infirmary nearly om- hundred feet in lensth ami a Laboratory eiRhty feet 
Ions by forty-three feet wide. 

The qiialilii ations for admLssion and ^ir.aduation .arc thosi- adopted b^■ the .Associa- 
tion of Dental I'.iculties and State Hoard of Dental Examiners. 

(iiialifieations for (inidiiation, — The candidate must have attended three full courses of lec- 
tures of seven months each, in different years, at the Keiiular or Winter sessions in tins institn 
tion. .\s equivalent to one of these, one eonrse in any reputable Dental Collci^e will be accejited. 
Graduates of medicine can enter the .lunior Class. The nuitriculant must have a very ^ood lOnji' 
lisli education. A dipionui from a reputable literary institution, or other evidence of literar.\- 
qualiticatious, will be received instead of a prebmiuary education. All sludents have prreat ad- 
vaut:t^es in operativi .-in. I mechanical dentistry in this institution throuy:hont every session. 

The KesuUir er Winter .Season will begin on the lirst day of Octobei- of each year, and will 
tei-minate May l.'tli. 

The .Summer Sessinn for practical instruetiiui will connnence in .\pi-il and continue until the 
rejrular session begins. Students in attendance on the Summer Session will have the advanta.ffe 
of all the daily Surgical ami M<'dical Clinics of the University. 

The fees for the Uegnlar Session are $l."iO.OU; .Matriculation fee. .$.").(lll. for one session only. 
Diploma fee, for candidates for graduation. .t:l().nO ; Disse -ting ticket, .$1(1.00. For Summer Session 
no charge for tliose who attend the following Winter Session. 

Board can be ol)tained at from $:'... 'jll to $.'>.(in per week, according to quality. 
The University prize and. a numl)er of other prizes will be specified in the annual cjitalogue. 
Students desiring information and the annual cataolgue will be careful to give fnll address and 
direct their letters to 

TIMOTHY <>. HEATWOl.K, M,D„ l>.l>.S.. 
Dean of Departnu'Ut of the University of Marylaml. 

Tlie UiR' lliiiidrcd and Twrlllh Annual Session 

or TiiK 


ScliKul o( -Medicine and (iolle^e 
of Physicians and Sur;ieons 

Yi'ill He-iri on () 1,1918. Terminate June 2, 1919. 

Ui:gl IKKME.MS lOIJ \1)MISS10N \KK: 

(A). 'I"1k' C()nii)lcti(in nf a stamlanl fciiir-\ car lii>,'li school course or ils 
e<|uivaleiit, and, in a<Idition. 

(B). Two years of college work, includini,' Chemistry. I'hysics, I'.iolojry 
and Modern Languages. 

i'KK.S F()K rilE FOLK MvVKS" GK \l)i;i) COURSE 

Matriculation (paid each year) . _ _ $ 5.00 

I'ull (."ourse of Lectures Cfirsl year) - - - ISO.OO 

I'ull Course of Lectures ( secoml year ) - - - ISO.OO 

h'ull Course of Lectures (third year) - - - 180.00 

h"ull Course of Lectures i fourth year) - - - 180.00 

C.raduation l-'ce ------- .'1O.OO 

'I'citiox l'"i:i-: M \^ !'.(. I'md .\s 1'"oi,i,o\vs : 
l''ee for 1st Semester, on .\ov. Isl. SW.OO 
h'ee for ind Semester, on l'"eli. 1>1, '»0.00 

If ihe enlin- .niiouiit is iiai<l at the Mean's ( )rrice before Xoxemher 1st, the tuition 
fee for that \ear will he SU.tOO. 

S/^rciitl Cmirsrs iikiv hr iiirdiK/rd :i'illi llir Hriiii's Offici' 


The |)ers<iiial exjienses of the students are at least as low in Laltiniorc as in 
any large city in the United States, hoard heing ohiainahle at from $.^.00 to .'^S.OO 
])er week, inclusive of light and fuel. Students will save time and expense upon in the city iiy going direct to tiie School of Medicine, on the University 
grounds, northeast corner Lombard and C.reene Streets, where a list of com- 
fortable and convenient boarding houses suit;ible to ilicir me.ins .and wishi's will 
be furnislied them. 

l'"our vears' graded course. I'refiuent recit.ations are lield throughout the 
scssirms. and llnal examinations at the eml •^i e.ich h'.xcellent laboratory 
ei|ili|imenl. Clinical ad\;int;iges unsur]iassed. 

l'"or catalogue and other inform.ilion. .address: — 

.1. M. II. now I.WI). \L I).. Dean. 



THOMAS FELL, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D.. D.C.L., Provost 

R.VNDOLPii WiNSLow, A.M., M.I)., LL.D., t'rofessor of Surgery. 

L. E. Ne.\le, M.D.. LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics. 

Charles W. Mitchell, A.M.. iM.D., Professor of Pediatrics and Clinical 

J. Holmes Smith, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. 

John C. Hemmeter, ]\LD., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., Professor of Physiology and 
Clinical Medicine. 

Arthur M. Shipley, M.D., Professor of Surgery. 

S.\MUEL K. Merrick, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

Ridgelv B. W'arfieli), M.D., Professor of Surgery. 

Gordon Wilson, M.D., Professor of Medicine. 

Hiram Woods, A.M., M.D., Professor of ( (pthalniology and Otology. 

Charles E. Simon, A.B., J\LD., I'rofessor of Physiological Chemistry and 
Clinical Pathology. 

William F. Lockwood, M.D., Professor of Medicine. 

George W. Dohbin, A.B., ALD., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

William Roy.\l Stokes, ALD.. Sc.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. 

H.VRRV Friedenw.xld, A.B., M.D., Professor of ( Jpthalmology and Otology. 

Archib.\ld C. Harrison, ALD., Professor of Surgery. 

Carv B. Gamble, Jr., A.M., M.D., Professor of Medicine. 

William S. G.xrdner, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. 

Standish McClearv, M.D., Professor of Pathology. 

Julius Friedenwald, A.M., M.D., Professor of Gastro-Enterology. 

J. M. H. Rowland, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Dean of the Faculty. 

Alexius McGl.\nnan, A.M., ALD., Professor of Clinical Surgery. 


Quality — Accuracy — Character 

Consistency in llir maintenance of standarcls of {|iialilv 
and acciiracv are two ol llic l)a>ic (»|)<'iative principles of 
llii^ c<)ni|>l(|c |tlant, e(|ni|)j)ed with modern machinery^ 
operated l)^ skilled meclianics. and devoted exclusively to 
llic maniilacliirc ol Hiltrr Denial Fvpiipmenl. 

These standards arc rcllcclcd in llic character of work 
heinjr <lonc with the tcii> of thonsands of Ritler Chairs, 
Knfrines. Lathes. Air Compressors. Dislrihutinf: Panels 
and I nil Kipiipmenis thai ar<- in daiK nse in (hiilal 
ollico ihroii^'hont the world. 

Free upon re(pics|:— jiiiercslinfi illustrated litcratnn- de- 
scrihinji our product and service to the profession and 
also, il so disired. a lillle liooklet explainiufr the practical 
and eonxenicnt detei-red paxmeni purchase plan, which 
makes it possible to install and have ihe use ni a com- 
plete modern onlfil. while pa\ini: lor same. 


CHICAGO iMiii,\i)i;i.riii \ m;\\ ^ohk 

University of Maryland 


(Maryland College of Pharmacy) 

Established 18-41 

(=1 [=] 

Faculty of Pharmacy 
[=1 [=1 

DAVID M. R. CbXBRETH, A.M., Phar.G., M.D., 
Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Pharmacognosy. 


Professor of Chemistry and A'egetable Plistology. 

Dean of the Faculty. 

Professor of Commercial Pharmacy and Store Practice. 

E. FRANK KELLY. Pii \k,D., 
'rofessor of r,alenical i'liarniacv. 

Professor of Dispensing. 


Associate Professor of Botany, Materia Medica and 

\ egetal)le Histology. 

Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. 

Demonstrator in Dispensing. 

Associate in Pharmacy. 



General Council Fidelity Trust Company 

Former Chief Judge, Supreme Bench of Baltimore City 



Secretary and Treasurer 

102105 Law Building 


of the University of Maryland 



A Day School and A Night School 
with the same Faculty, requirements, 
course of instruction and fees in each. 




4-7 p. m. 

6-9 p. m. 



Secretary and Treasurer 



The S. S. White 
Equipment Combination "C" 




The Diamond Chair 

Comprises ^ ana 

Equipment Stand No. 3 

I Patented ) 

The S. S. White Diamond Chair combines strength and lightness, smooth and positive 
action with wide range of adjustment. 

The S. S. White Equipment Stand No. 3 includes S. S. White Electric Engine, with 
belt arm and Doriot Handpiece No. 3. Spiral Flush Spittoon, Glass Aseptic Table No. 
3, Movable Electric Light and extra electrical connection for any appliance operating 
on full voltage, or the Majestic Switchl)oard llnit No. 200, illustrated, which is equip- 
ped with reducing resistance for Mouth-Lamp and Warm-Air Syringe. 

The Spiral Flush Spittoon, 
with its three-faucet supply 
head, saliva ejector, tumbler 
ln)lder, etc., does away with 
cumbersome, unsanitary hose 
or rubber tubing. The water 
is piped directly into the base 
of the stand, with concealed 
piping easily and quickly ac- 
cessible through removable 

Our Office Planning Senure 
nine prints of office plans fur- 
nished, unit cotor sclicntrs 
suggested, ivitliout charge 
or utiligatioii. 

Ask for catalog "Modern Den- 
tal Equipment" which describes 
the complete line — mailed free 
upon request. 

The S. S. White K S 
Dental Mfg. Co. ^ 

"Since 1344 ihe Standard" 



Now As Never Before 

Tlic Dentist needs the equipment tlial will 
save his lime and inereases his effieieney. 


Does this for you 

Positive aetion 

Easy operation 

Every chair has a 


Low oil pressure 

Earns cost by 

Saving time and 

See one before 

This is the same chair I hat is being used so 
extensively by the U. S. Government and in 
the hl<rh<'r <'lass offices and Industrial Cor- 
poralion l)<'nlal DcparluKMits. 

The Har\ar(l (Company. 

To the Boys of New England 

We want you to Ijeconie acquainted with 

The John Hood Company and its employees. 

We want you to know that we have one of 

the best equipped Dental Depots in the 

We want you to get acquainted with our several 

We have one of the largest and best equipped 
laboratories in New England. 

It will he our pleasure to have you call and we 
will appreciate the privilege of showing you 
our depot. 


Eighth Floor 

178-179 Tremont Street 

Boston/- Mass. 

Of Importance to New England 


Modern .Methods — .Modern Ideas — Experts in Interior Decorating 
coupled with over twenty years' experience in designing and arrang 
ing Dental Offices, is part of the service our organization jiresenls 
to you. 

A Corps of High-Grade .Mechanical Dentists skilled in all branches 
of Prosthetic Dentistrv. with a free Consulting ne])artnient on your 
difficult cases, lectures and instructions on the New Method of 
Taking Modeling Compound Ini])ressions with the Mouth Closed, 
is another ser\icc we offer you. 

A Fast Mail < )rilcr and Delivery System unc(|ual!ed in Xew 
England, with a complete line of supplies of the leading maiui- 
facturers at vour disjiosal, and last hut not least, liberal and scien- 
tific tre;itment of \our aci-omU -.iw but a few points in service that 
spell SUCCESS. 



The lloriic ul .Satisfaction fur 

I.U) Boylstoii Street. .... |{o>li)ii. Massarlnisetls. 

IJiitlcr Excliaiifjc. .... Pr<»> idencc. Hiioili- l.siainl. 

Pliocnix Building - - • Springfield, .Massaehiiselts. 

Artistic Portraiture 

Ellerbrock's Studio 

Official Photographer 
For "Terra Mariae" 

A Special Discount to Students 








As a Mouth Wash it neutralizes oral acidity 

Phillips' Phospho-Muriate of Quinine 

Non-Alcoholic 'i'oiiii- and R<consIruili\f 

Willi iimikid liiiiili( i;il iicliiiii ii|i<>ii llir iiii\<>n> >\?-lriii. In lie relied 
ll|)<>ii x\ Ill-re ;i ileti(ieiie\ ul |ili(i-|ili;ile> j> e\ ideill. 



No 97 CABirgET 



If you select either of the 
two Cahiiiets shown on this 

Both are in hundreds of 
dental offices and are giving 
the very best of satisfaction. 

Why experiment? 

Our new catalogue shows 
a very complete line of 
furniture including 
several new designs. 
Shall we send it? 

Our goods can be com- 
bined with others and 
sold on one contract on 
easy monthly payments. 




ISJO 60 Cabinet 



American Standard 

Ki' iT'iults ill Ipldchl (■(iiiiitiiij; ik']n-iiil solrly ii|ioii tin- :ici-ur:ii-y of i-oiistnii-tidii 
of the iipiiaratus used for tliesi' trsts. 

The "Thoiiia-Leitz" Blood fountiiig Appariitiis are guarante'Ml to ooiifoiin in 
ai-curac'V to the reijiiireiiients of tlie U. S. Bureau of Staudards; if desired, these iiistni 
iiients ("ail lie furnished WITH V. S. BUREATT OF STANDARD CERTIFICATE. 

The Name "LEITZ" on a I?I<hhI (loimliiii; Ajiparatus is Wmr Saliv-inaii 

The • ' Thoiiia-Leit/. ' ' Hloiid roiiiitiu}; Aiipaiiitiis eiiihcidy thi' fiillowiiif; distiiud 
ad\ aiitages: 

The new nietliod of cuttin>; the niliuj^ olfeis incri'ased \ 
visihility of the lines under solution, | 

Spaeings of tin- riiliii;^ are correct, witlioiit the mill 
utest deviation. 

Dejith of ehainlier is strictly iiiaiiitaiiied. 

Coverglasses are ]iIano-]iarallel. 

Pipettes are of correct <'alilir:itiiiM and tested iiidi 


We sup])ly Blood Coiiiitiiij: Apparatus witli cdiainliers of the siiiyle and doiilde 
(Hiierker) type. 

I'aniphlet ''l.'il,'' .'!rd Kditiuii, will he f iiriiislied upon reipiest. 


\\ <■ alM) <arr\ a lar^c >l<>ik ul .Siiiiplic^. \|ijiaratiis. Iii.'~ti'iiiii(-iil.-'. (ilasswarc. rlc. 
(or Hacl(Ti<)l(»<iy^an<l IVlicroscopy 

Our well assorted stock, prompt service and i|uality of product are offered to tin' 
laboratory. Im-reased facilities of importation and special arrangi ineiits made with 
ieailinj; nianiifai't urers permit ns to handle completi' ;ind extensive I'liiiipiin'iits nithoul 
subjection to the usual ihday now freipiently experienced. 

Our manufacturing; department ]irodii<-es a numlier of iusl iiimeiils and .■ipparatus 
which lieretofore were imported only. 

Please favor us with list of your ri'ipiiri'inents .'iml in relnri: yon will receive 
our stipulated estimate. 

Ulion reipii'st wc> forw.'inl card lislin;; all piililic ::l ions nliitiiii; to ' ' l)ep:irt nieiil 
Two." After checking; liler:itnre I'esired ami ridiirnin;; card to us, tliesi' piildicatioiis 
will lie maileil promptly. 

New York 


30 e:. ISTH ST. 

THE EMERSON --Baltimore, Md. 


" » E ! ' a 

Rooms $3.00 and Upwards 

Rooms with Baths, $3.50 

and Upwards 


Street Cars from all Railway Stations 

and Steamship Docks to 

the Door 

Attractive Rooms for Dances, Banqnets, Receptions and Smokers 

WILLIAM H. PARKER. Managing Director 

The Chas. Willms Surgical Instrument Co. 


"ITbe Ibouse of 


Fitting of Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, Abdominal Supporters 

Invalid Chairs for Sale and Rent 

Complete Stock of Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies 

We dro]^ped 

a leading specialty 

I'll Ill- li>l 1(11- iicarU l\M> vt-ars ratlu-r than to use an inferior 

ijradf of OIK- ol llif inwredionls; it was absolutely impossible 
iben to import am of tbe sujier-quality French chemical we 
needed and liad alwass used ixfore the war; and it. alone, 
answered our lijiid ri-(piiiemenl> a> to piiril\. and stability. 

\\liriie\er it'> a (■a>e (d l'ii>lif;e \s. Dollars, we unhesitatingly 
saeritiee the dollars. 

"S&D or ALITY" is not a men- "catch-phrase"; it's the keystone 
<d' the areh upon wliicli our reputation rests. 


Since 1860 
Careful Conscientious Chemists 




CII \RI,ES E. RIE.MAN I'. 1 1 ICl 1 1, \.\I)S lU'KNS JOHN G. ROUSE 




C;i|.il:il .... .$500,000 

Siiridiis .... 

CIIAKI.KS K. klEMAN ----- I'rcsi.lcnl 

W.M. MARRIOTT Casliier 

JOHN L. SWOPE ------ Asst. Cashier 

BASIL H. SXOWDEN ----- Assl. Cashier 

-luculod fit LUjht Kiiil 111 r- 
maii Stj'ccts. riylit in thi 
"iiiidxt of tliiin/x"; i-')ii- 
nnicnt to icliolcxalc — rc- 
Idil — financial crntrm — 
railioails and xtrainlioatx. 

I.arfic, coni-rniiiij smiiiilr 
roonif! clirerfiilhi arrani/cd 
fur travelers reqiiirinii siieli 

— the next time you come 
to Baltimore — Stop at 

The Southern Hotel 


Popular — of course — because it is our 
constant purpose to have each patron 
feel the effect of our "personal'" service 

for "personal" service with us is not 

a matter of form — it's a matter of fact. 
The moment you put y'^ur foot inside 
the door, you'll understand why the 
Southern Hotel really leaped into 
instant favor. 

Every Bedroom has a Private Bath 

The Southern Hotel 

Light and German Streets 
Management - F. W. BERGMAN 



Indicated in the Treatment of CONGESTION and 
exosmosis it empties the tissues of exudate stimu- 
lates the capillaries and restores normality. .-. .-. 


Keeps the mouth and gums in a healthy 
condition and prevents the decay of teeth 

Samples sent FREE to any physician or dentist on request. 



The Daily Record Co. 

prtutPfH mtft PitbltaljprH 


"®lTf ®prra Mnrint" 








\'(iung ones use it after an exhaustive peril kI of study. 
Old ones endorse it as an effieient liarmless remedy. ' 


recommend it as a relief for headache, nervousness and 
flie severe strain of tlie dental chair. 


take it after a hard fought legal battle in the courts. It 
quiets the nerves and soothes the l)rain. 

And others take BROMO-SEl/rZER because they KA'DII' beyond the shadow 
of a doubt that it CIRRUS Headache. F'rain-fag and "the Hlues." 







=11 ir= 



(Srrrk Hettn* IFralrntitij Srui^lnj 





1=1 1 =11 i r^= i r= ■ r= < T=ii 

Call and examine our line (.»f Fraternity Pins and Nox'elties. 
Memorandum packages sent to an\- fraternity member through tlie secretary 
of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, 
medals for athletic meets, etc. 




"All (ill|i SclcclioMs" 



Our business is to furnish glasses of the best 
ONLY WE DO NOT examine eyes under 
any circumstances. \VK believe that the in 
tcrests of the general public, of the medical 
profession and of ourselves are best served by 
our conduct of a strictly "•ethical" business. 

1=1 El 

D. Harry Chambers 

(=1 1=1 

.'512-14 North Howard Slnct 

The Gil)S()ii Co. 


.<l(l N. Kiil;i\N .""iln-cl 

Halliiriori'. \I(L 

(E Gl 

\\ r '|M<i;ili/c III ollicc 

III I'liilii re. >iiri;iral iii- 

>llllllirill-. ill-.. lor 
(lie \oiiii;: |ili\>iriaii 
\\ (• ^i\c >|M<ial <li>- 
r<iiiMl~ lor ('ci>li or 
\\ r M-li on ra>\ luiN- 

Our Stock Is Complete 

Our Prices Low 







HLl K (;i-\SS 

3 [=][=](=] E 


The Advertisers 

Engraving Co. 

Artists :-: iEugraurrs 
(Eatalngup 3Uuatratnra 

Maniifartiirers of Printing Plales by All Known 





Telephone, Mt. Vernon 2357-2358 




Practical Tests and continued use 
have proven their quality. 
Samples Sent on Request. 








40.S Charles Street, North 

New York Loan Office 


668 West Bahiniore Street 

LOANS to any amount on watches, 
diamonds, jewelry and merchandise of 
all kinds. The same hougjht and sold. 



Jos. H. Aaron 

W lioloalr and liitail 
Dealer in 

Faiicv Crc'aincr\ Riilli-r 




C. & P. Phone, Soiilli .') 12 





in All Kinds of 



il Si 



308 West 

Mulberrv Street 





Representetl liv 



Wholesale and Retail 

Lanil) 'ind Pork Biilclicr 


1,M{1) \ND saiia(;e 

Q Q Q 

f)')-7i i,exin(;ton market 

C. ^ 1'. I'liofic. Si. I'aul .')•).{') 
Ml Order- Didivered I'ree 









S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co.'s Instruments, 
Forcejjs, Engines, Etc. 


Phone, Mt. Vernon 1370 

Represented by E. BENTON TAYLOR 



Trade Mark Registered 

Both Phones 

David Berg Distilling Company 

Independent Manufacturers of 

Ethyl Alcohol :: :: Cologne Spirits 




Makers to the American College from the 
Atlantic to the Pacific. 



16 W. Saratoga Street 



Ritter Dental Mf-;. Co. 
American Cabinet Co. 
Cleveland Dental Mfg. Co. 
A. C. Clark & Co. 

All that is needed for the busy Dentist. 

Transfer Pool Parlors 





We carry a line of materials from the good to 
the best qualities at POPULAR PRICES, and 
cordially invite you to inspect our stock. 


2i7-2i«> N. i'\(;\ strei<:t 




Mrs. Charles Held 

(^lioice ('.III I'lowrrs. Artistic Dcsif^iis. Ac. 

1=] [=] 


Thomas & Thompson Company 


Piitr Driifi-s. Toilfl F^t'(|iiisitt's. Etc. 

(^(ir. lialliiiioi'i' Mini l.i^lil SlriTl> 

i{\i;i'iM(»Hi;. Ml). 





Largest Department 


Solicits Your Patronage 



It, ConnccKoH tt'dft Jamt. UcC/«fU & Qo.,Nem V«fjL 

New Goods when they are New 

Police, Efficient Service 

Attractive Prices 

Perfect Powders 
for Fercolatioii. 

Gilpin Langdon & Co. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Sonnenburg's Pharmacy 


Prescription Pharmacist 
and Chemist 

Drugs, Chemicals. Perfumery 
Toilet Articles. 

North WesI Corner 

Lunch Room 

754 W. Baltirnore St. 


Hephron & Haydoii 

Law Booksellers 
and Publishers 

12th Floor, Calvert Building 

We supply all text books and syllabi of 
lectures used in the Law Department of 
the University of Maryland. 

Suits To Order 

$15.00 to $30.00 

Our Matchless Special 
$15.00 Suit is the best ever 

The Co-operative Tailors 


663 W. Baltimore St. 

Out of the high rent 

Best 25c Dinner in the City 

Q B Q Q 

526 W. Baltiniore St. 
Phont-, Si. Pnul 8-178 

Tables Reserved lor Ladies 

Furnished Rooms for Gentlemen 


Keep your floors bright 
and clean by using 

Floor Wax & Brightener 

John Duer & Son Inc. 

36-38 S. Charles St. 

Baltimore, Maryland 



519 N. Howard St. 

Baltimore, Md. 



sr. iJAXJi^ 


sa\ PAUL 

The Heat & Power 


30 Light Street 

Steam and Hot Water 
Heating Ventilating 



^^ e3WP 0'49 n '^fj^^ G072